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41st Year — No. 8 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Thursday, January 14, 1965 



Rabbi Shain Speaks 
For February Ghapel 

Rabbi Samson A. Shain, spiritual leader of Temple Shaarai Sho- 
mayim in Lancaster, Pa., will be the chapel speaker on February 9, 1965. 
Rabbi Shain received his Hebrew Teachers diploma from the Hebrew 
Teachers College of Boston and his A.B. Degree from Harvard University 
in 1929. The rabbi was ordained at the Hebrew Union College Jewish 
Institute of Religion, receiving his M.H.L. Degree. Rabbi Shain then 
continued his studies at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, and in 1961 
received the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Divinity from Hebrew Union 
College. 



Prior to his coming to Lancaster, 
Rabbi Shain was active in the general 
community of Hot Springs, Arkansas, 
serving as president of the Community 
Council of Garland County, resident lec- 
turer in Old Testament at Henderson 
State Teachers College, Arkadelphia, Ar- 
kansas, under the sponsorship of the Jew- 
ish Chautauqua Society, and chairman 
of the Committee on International Rela- 
tions of the Hot Springs Rotary Club. 
Before his departure for Lancaster, in the 
summer of 1956, he was made an Honor- 
ary Citizen of Hot Springs. 

Rabbi Shain served for four years dur- 
ing World War II as a Chaplain in the 
United States Army, and is a past Master 
of Perfect Ashler Lodge No. 604, 
F&A.M. In the summer of 1951, he 
served as Jewish Chaplain at the Seventh 




World Boy Scout Jamboree held at Bad 
Ischl, Austria. He is at present a Lt. 
Col. in the Chaplain's Section of the 
U.S. Air Force Reserve, and also Chap- 
lain to the Jewish students at Franklin 
and Marshall College. In June of 1961, 
he received an "Air Force Tribute," an 
honorary symbol of exceptional service 
rendered by duty to the U.S. Air Force 
Reserve. The rabbi is at present occupied 
in writing a book on Old Testament 
place names in Pennsylvania. He is to 
speak to us through arrangements with 
the Jewish Chautauqua Society. 

Students Give Recitals 
On Trumpet And Organ 

Joy Klingler, trumpeter, and James 
Weis, organist, presented a student recital 
in Engle Hall on January 12, 1965. Miss 
Klingler performed "Two Preludes from 
Well-Tempered Clavichord" by Bach- 
Herve, "Sonata in G Minor" by Corelli, 
Solo du Concours" by Cools, and "An- 
dante and Scherzo" by Barat. Gail 
^oritz accompanied Miss Klingler. 

Mr. Weis performed "Prelude and 
Pu 8ue in D Minor" by Bach, "Variations 
°n 'My Young Life Hath an End'" by 
Sweelinck, "Les Bergers" by Messiaen, 
a °d "Hommage a Frescobaldi" by Lan- 



Esso Presents College 
With Unrestricted Grant 

On behalf of the Esso Education 
Foundation, H. Clifford Carroll, District 
Manager of the Humble Oil and Refining 
Company in Harrisburg, recently present- 
ed an award of $3000 to Lebanon Valley 
College for unrestricted use. 

In accepting the check, Dr. Frederic K. 
Miller indicated that the grant will be 
used "to strengthen our academic program 
in several ways that are now under con- 
sideration." 

During the 1964-65 academic year, the 
Esso Education Foundation is awarding 
$2.2 million to institutions of higher learn- 
ing in the United States. Over 300 private, 
four-year colleges will share $1.8 million, 
while the remainder will be divided among 
additional institutions under a special pro- 
gram to help improve the use of collegiate 
resources and under the Foundation's 
matching grants program for employees 
of Standard Oil Company (New Jersey) 
and its affiliates. 

The total of such grants, since the 
Foundation's inception ten years ago, is 
approximately $17 million. The Founda- 
tion is supported by Standard Oil Com- 
pany and several of its affiliates, includ- 
ing Humble Oil and Refining Company; 
Esso Research and Engineering Company; 
Humble Pipe Line Company; Esso Inter- 
national, Inc.; and Esso Standard Eastern, 
Inc. 

According to a published report from 
the Foundation, LVC is one of four EUB 
colleges to have received grants from the 
Foundation during the past ten years. The 
other three are Albright College, Reading, 
Pa., North Central College, Naperville, 
111., and Otterbein College, Westerville, 
Ohio. 

In pointing out that educational institu- 
tions will continue to be the primary 
source of leadership and manpower neces- 
sary for this nation to prosper, M. J. 
Rathbone and M. L. Harder say in their 
report: "Through the programs of the 
Foundation, we believe the participating 
companies are helping to fulfill a basic 
responsibility to the American people and 
to American business." 



Glamour To Select 
Best'Dressed Coed 

Glamour comes to Lebanon Valley in 
search of one of the 'Ten Best Dressed 
College Girls for 1965." La Vie will 
sponsor this year's contest beginning Feb- 
ruary 4. Students will have the oppor- 
tunity in the dining hall during the lunch 
period that day to nominate their candi- 
date. 

Whoever wins will be photographed for 
the August edition of the magazine and 
will visit New York as guests of Glamour 
in June. Those who receive honorable 
mention will be featured in a fall issue 
of the publication. 

Each nominee will be photographed in 
three outfits — a typical campus outfit, an 
off-campus daytime ensemble, and a cock- 
tail dress. These, along with an official 
entry form will be sent to the judges who 
will decide the winner by spring. 



Kalo Returns Trio 
For Prom Weekend 

Kappa Lambda Sigma is proud to an- 
nounce the appearance of the Chad 
Mitchell Trio at Lebanon Valley College. 
Because of their successful concert last 
year, there have been many requests, both 
on and off campus, to bring them back, 
so they will be returning to the campus 
this year on April 30. Now known as the 
Mitchell Trio, they are a highly musical 
group consisting of singers Joe Frazier, 
Mike Kobluk, Chad Mitchell, and accom- 
panists, Jacob Ander and Paul Prestopino, 
that combines the finest folk songs of 
the past with pungent musical comments 
on the world today. 

The Mitchell Trio met at Gonzaga 
University in Spokane, Washington. Their 
first manager was not a show business 
man, but a priest, Father Reinard Beaver, 
who had urged them to become profes- 
sionals. Father Beaver piled the boys 
into a vintage Ford and gave them a lift 
cross country on his way to chaplain 
school. His oratory and faith in the group 
persuaded a succession of night club 
owners on the way to hire them on the 
spot, and they have been going ever since. 

One of the Trio's most endearing 
qualities for audiences is their impurity. 
As a departure from the norm, they be- 
lieve that poetry has gotten out of hand 
in today's folksinging circles. Never 
claiming to be "folksingers," since, to the 
group's way of thinking a folksinger is 
one who has experienced the things about 
which he sings, and has intimate knowl- 
edge of the areas from which his music 
springs, the Mitchell Trio does, however, 
make considerable use of folk material. 
They feel that the folk idiom conveys, in 
the most artistic and effective manner, 
those ideas with which the Trio identifies 
and wishes to express. 

Drawing their material from every pos- 
sible source — other folksingers, the Li- 
brary of Congress, field recording, chic 
Manhattan satiric night club revues — the 
boys arrange their material in the fresh, 
distinctive sound that has made them a 
vital part of the folk and popular music 
world in just a few short years. Some of 
their best known songs have been: 'Twelve 
Days," "Lizzie Borden," "When Johnnie 
Comes Marching Home," "Hang on the 
Bell, Nellie," and "The John Birch So- 
ciety." Their most recent album is "The 
Slightly Irreverent Mitchell Trio." 

The Mitchell Trio is that rarity among 
the burgeoning crop of folk groups, a 
combo with a conscience. The Trio has 
used its music not only to entertain, but 
to comment on our life and times. They 
rose to fame, and at least a modicum of 
fortune through their flawless vocal vir- 
tuosity, their zesty effective arrangements, 
their jovial embullience, their ability to 
roam back and forth with equal persua- 
sion among many styles and moods. They 
have, however, never rested on their con- 
siderable musical laurels. Rather, they 
have consistently sought after and cham- 
pioned songs of social significance. 

Adhering to the policy of attempting to 
present an adequate social life on our 
campus, Kappa Lambda Sigma has en- 
gaged the Trio for the May Day weekend 
in an effort to present a "big weekend" 
for the entire campus. The Trio will 
appear on the Friday night of the week- 
end which also features the crowning of 
the May Queen and the annual Junior 
Prom. 



Opera Trip Is Planned 
To New York City Met 

On Saturday, January 23, 1965, thirty 
students will go to New York City for the 
opera trip. The group, accompanied by 
Mr. Smith and Mr. Rovers, will see "Fal- 
staff" by Verdi and "Lucia di Lammer- 
moor" by Donizetti. Both operas are 
being presented at the Metropolitan Opera 
House. The trip is sponsored annually 
for all interested students regardless of 
their association with the Conservatory. 




Chad Mitchell, Mike Kobluk, and Joe Frazier of The Mitchell Trio will be 
featured by Kappa Lambda Sigma for Prom Weekend 1965. 



LV Gifts Committee 
ReportsContributions 

The Lebanon County leadership gifts committee of the Lebanon 
Valley College Centennial Fund reports that more than 200 contributors 
have already subscribed a total of $206,000, according to Samuel K. 
Wengert, chairman, and E. Peter Strickler, '47, co-chairman. 

The leadership gifts solicitation is a forerunner of the general canvas 
of alumni and friends of the College in Lebanon County that is scheduled 
to begin January 26. 

At that time, these persons or business establishments will be given 
an opportunity to share in the overall $1,150,000 campaign that will 
provide funds for a chapel, for the renovation of the Lynch Memorial 
Building to permit its use for large meetings as well as for athletic contests, 
and for additions to the College's endowment funds. 
Although the leadership gifts commit- 



tee has been in the process of organiza- 
tion since early October, active solicita- 
tion in Lebanon County did not begin 
until November 18. Assisting the chair- 
man and co-chairman in the solicitation 
have been division leaders and fifteen 
team captains. 

The campaign represents the opening 
phase of a long-range development pro- 
gram which aims at increasing the build- 
ing and endowment funds at Lebanon 
Valley by $8 million in the next ten 
years, according to a schedule adopted 
by the Board of Trustees. 

Already under construction are two 
men's residence halls at the corner of 
College Ave. and Summit St. These are 
being financed by a loan of $825,000 

Dean Announces Study 
Of General Requirements 

Dean Carl Y. Ehrhart has announced 
that a study is currently being made of 
the college program of general require- 
ments. The review is being undertaken 
by the Academic Affairs Committee com- 
posed of the chairman of every college 
department. A subcommittee on General 
Requirements has been appointed, chaired 
by Dean Ehrhart and consisting of Dr. 
Rhodes, Dr. Richards, Professor Smith, 
and Dr. Tom. 

The chairman of each department was 
asked to submit to the subcommittee a 
proposal embodying what that department 
thinks would be the best general require- 
ments program, not only for majors in 
that subject area but for all students. The 
suggestions have been received, and the 
committee has begun its study of them. 

The work of the subcommittee must 
be completed by March 15 at which time 
the recommendations will be subject to 
the approval of the Academic Affairs 
Committee. That body will in turn make 
its recommendations to the faculty as a 
whole. 

In connection with the study, the col- 
lege has secured the services of Dean 
Calvin D. Linton as consultant. Dr. Lin- 
ton is the dean of the Columbian College 
of Arts and Sciences of George Washing- 
ton University in Washington, D.C. 



from the Community Facilities Adminis- 
tration. 

Other new facilities under considera- 
tion in the plan are a College center, a 
fine art building, a classroom-administra- 
tive building, and additional residence 
halls. 

The entire program coincides with the 
completion of the institution's first cen- 
tury of service and the beginning of its 
second. The College was founded in 1866 
by the East Pennsylvania Conference of 
the Church of the United Brethren in 
Christ, one of two denominations that 
merged in 1946 to form the Evangelical 
United Brethren Church in ceremonies 
conducted at Johnstown, Pa. 

Today, three conferences of the de- 
nomination elect trustees to the College 
board — The Eastern, the Susquehanna, 
and the Virginia. In addition, there are 
three alumni trustees and a number of 
trustees-at-large elected by the Board it- 
self. 

The Evangelical United Brethren 
Church gives substantial support to LVC 
through its Christian Service Fund and 
through dollar-per-member programs in 
the Eastern and Susquehanna Confer- 
ences. 

Through constant reassessment of its 
academic programs and activities, it has 
made every effort to fulfill the desires of 
its founding fathers, to "maintain forever 
an institution of learning of high grade." 

LVC Opens Dormitories 
During Summer Session 

The college dormitories and dining hall 
will be open during the 1965 summer 
school sessions, according to Dean Carl 
Y. Ehrhart. Resident students will be re- 
quired to make use of these facilities. 

For three main reasons the college has 
felt it advisable to offer campus housing 
to the students: student demand for such 
facilities warrants it; it is good manage- 
ment on the part of the college to use the 
dorms and dining hall during as much of 
the year as possible; and there will be a 
larger number of institutes and confer- 
(Continued on Page 3) 



PAGE TWO 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, January 14, 1965 



Can College Center Improve 
Commuter-Resident Relations? 

by Phyllis Pickard 

With a ratio of 1 to 2 residents to commuting students, it is difficult for a member 
of either group to know very many of the other. However, these difficulties are overcome 
to some extent and residents do know commuters and vice-versa. With the new Student Un- 
ion Building and the generous space devoted to social activities, it is hoped that these rela- 
tionships may be improved. After all, the commuters are as much a part of the college as 
are the residents. 

The following questions were put to several commuters to learn their ideas to improve 
the situation. They were: How do you feel that day student-resident student relationships 
may be improved? Would you rather have a separate lounge or be part of the regular ones 
in the Student Union Building? Do you feel well-informed of campus activities? Do you feel 
well-represented in these activities? 




Students Vote Increase 
In Student Activity Fee 

Designed to provide "life away from 
the classroom," a College Center will be 
built in the near future on the LVC cam- 
pus. To help finance such construction, 
the students recently voted themselves an 
increase of $15 per semester in student 
activity fees. 

The Faculty-Student Council has be- 
gun a study of such a facility. Under the 
direction of its president, Malcolm Lazin, 
FSC appointed a committee to meet with 
members of the college's administrative 
staff and with student organizations and 
to visit other campuses that have either 
college centers or student union build- 
ings. 

In addition to Malcolm, the committee 
consists of chairman Don Stanton, a jun- 
ior; Valerie Yeager and Greg Miller, 
freshmen; John Wiest and Rick Buek, 
sophomores; and Sue Schlesinger, a jun- 
ior. 

In a report to the students, Don Stan- 
ton said: "The Committee has adopted 
two guidelines for the development pro- 
gram which it believes will bring about 
the most propitious results: (1) the cen- 
ter will be built complying with the spe- 
cifications of the students and (2) control 
of the building will be placed [mainly] 
in the hands of the students." 

Concerning the philosophy behind the 
project Stanton added: 'The center has a 
three-fold purpose: (1) to unify the cam- 
pus (students, faculty, and administra- 
tion); (2) to alleviate academic pressures; 
and (3) to eradicate the "suit-case col- 
lege" label LVC now has." However, he 
warned the students that a building alone 
will not fulfill this philosophy and pur- 
pose. "The building in this role will be 
only as good as the organization control- 
ling its function." 

(Continued on Page 3) 



Ellen Kreiser, Inda Hartz, Sharon Mil- 
ler, Janice Boffenmyer: Day student-resi- 
dent relationships can be improved if, 
first, the residents recognize us as com- 
muter-non-residents — not "independents," 
since we are a part of this "college fam- 
ily." Second, if it would be possible for 
day students to take an active part in ex- 
tra-curricular activities, resident-non-resi- 
dent relations would be more unified. 
However, since many commuters hold 
part-time jobs at night, it is virtually im- 
possible for them to participate in such 
activities. 

Another point, since activities are usu- 
ally held after 7 p.m., the commuters 
are at a disadvantage — Carnegie Lounge 
closes at 5 p.m., the day room for women 
closes at 6 p.m., and the library closes 
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Where do we go 
until activity time? 

We do not feel well-informed about 
extra-curricular activities. Bulletins should 
be posted in centrally located areas fre- 
quented by day students — this does not 
mean just the residence halls and the din- 
ing hall, but also the day student rooms, 
the Snack Bar, and Carnegie Lounge. 
Such bulletins should be posted well in 
advance of the proposed activity — not af- 
ter it occurs. When the time is changed 
for the activity, everyone should be in- 
formed early — not one half hour ahead 
of time. And perhaps some events could 
be scheduled so that the time would be 
more convenient for commuting students. 

Day students have been questioned 
about a separate lounge in the Student 
Union Building. The majority feels that 
we should have a separate lounge in 
which to eat lunch, relax, rest in case of 
illness, change clothes, etc. 

Dick Short: Eager to solve existing 
problems, we are frequently guilty of 
over-simplification of the actual state- 
ment of the problem. The day student is 
often criticized for his lack of esprit-de- 



Clings Like Cloth 

Remember Manners, the funny little man with the box of napkins 
which "Cling like Cloth?" Remember how he always popped up at just 
the right moment and saved the napkin loser from embarrassment? 

It's amazing how manners do mat — come at just the proper moment 
to save a situation from discomfort. However, this only happens after a 
person has learned how to act or what to say and cares enough about 
people to act courteously and instead of causing confusion, easing it. 

There have been several instances on campus of blatant disregard for 
other people's desires or efforts. One horrible example took place during a 
recent I.S. 20 lecture. While the professor was speaking, he had great 
competition from several students. But they didn't care about him; their 
topic was much more important. After all, they hadn't really come to 
college to learn, they only came to get by and put pleasure above becoming 
self-disciplined and gaining wisdom. Even if they didn't regard the pro- 
fessor and the efforts he made to collect the material, the students could 
have realized they were wasting about $5 by talking instead of listening. I 
won't even mention the disturbance they caused many others. 

Another example is the disregard students have for those professors 
who collect chapel slips. Usually they run out the door and throw the slip 
toward the prof. If he plays basketball, perhaps he will catch them all, but 
since he generally doesn't, and he is trying to keep them in order, he 
becomes slightly furious. Why, he wonders, must these adults tear out of 
chapel? Why is it impossible, for so it seems, for them to relax and walk. 
Lunch isn't served any earlier and the line will be just as long. 

Courtesy doesn't really involve that much time — just a little effort. If 
anyone here, students and faculty, but especially students, were to slow 
down and analyze his actions, and change some of them, campus would be 
a much more pleasant place to live. Remember Manners. PAP 



corps by his campus-confined classmates, 
and I think many of these arguments are 
well founded. However, I feel very often 
the resident student is equally guilty of 
the very accusations he would throw at 
the day students. One has only to keep 
his eyes open on a Friday afternoon as 
the residents take to the highway and one 
cannot help but wonder if the problem is 
not one more of varying accessibility to 
their homes than of differing levels of 
school spirit. 

During the week I am often burdened 
with studies and to return to campus 
in the evenings consumes valuable time 
in commuting. It must also be remem- 
bered that living at home, the day student 
is not geographically cut off from former 
interests, church, and community activi- 
ties, friends, and family responsibilities, 
as is the resident student. I am confront- 
ed with a choice of activities rather than 
the resident's choice, campus activities 
or none at all. Since the need of extra- 
curricular school activities of the day 
and resident students differ there is a no- 
ticeable difference in participation, but I 
do not feel that either attempting to 
blame one another by accusations of 
"lack of spirit" or by one group's attempt- 
ing to solve the problem by assuming a 
"why don't you share some of our spir- 
it?" attitude when it is obvious that they 
themselves don't have an abundance to 
share, will result in a solution. The day 
student neither expects nor desires the 
residents to cater to him to try to woo 
him into the fold. 

In my opinion, an excellent way to 
promote student relations and better un- 
derstanding between day and resident 
students is to remove the geographical 
separation which now exists and would 
continue if separate lounges became a 
reality in the Student Union Building. 
By sharing lounges, common interests 
would be realized and information about 
campus activities would be transmitted 
more by the enthusiasm of the more 
school-spirited of the residents, rather 
than by cold posters of weekly bulletin 
listings. Admittedly the sharing of loung- 
es would create some problems, but, in 
time, with the cooperation of those con- 
cerned, better student relations would 
greatly compensate for the pains of read- 
justment. It should be the interest of ev- 
ery student to make the Student Union 
Building a reality — not only as a building 
— but in its purpose, the uniting of LVC's 
"college family." 

Bob Roth: I do not think there should 
be separate lounges for day students. 
There would be closer relations between 
the day-students and the residents in such 
lounges, whereas in separate lounges, the 
day students would not be able or per- 
haps, would tend not to socialize with the 
residents. I do think that there should 
be a small room for lockers for the day 
students. In such a room, we would be 
able to keep our books, etc. It would be 
our home base. We are well-informed on 
long-range plans, i.e. the weekly bulle- 
tins. However, when emergency class 
meetings are held, they are generally post- 
ed a day before the meeting in the Day 
Student's room. However, many times, 
because of classes or labs, day students 
do not use the room. Therefore, we know 
nothing of the class meetings. A remedy 
would be, perhaps, to have a bulletin 
board in the Ad building to facilitate the 
spreading of news. I think we are well 
represented, or at least have the opportu- 
nity to be, in campus activities. 



CUB Committee Seeks 
Suggestions Of Campus 

The College Union Building Commit- 
tee has prepared a survey for the student 
organizations to aid in the report to be 
submitted to the architect and college ad- 
ministration early second semester. 

With the plans near completion the 
committee wishes to know the needs both 
in space and programming of campus or- 
ganizations. This information will aid 
Howell, Lewis, & Shay, architects, in lay- 
ing out the building and in providing 
maximum benefit for campus organiza- 
tions. 

Presidents are urged to consult with 
their executive boards and organizations 
and to return the completed survey before 
the deadline. 

Tri-Beta Schedules Film 
OnRadioisotopeTherapy 

Beta Beta Beta will present the film, 
"Radioisotopes — Their Application to 
Humans," at their monthly meeting, 
Thursday, January 14, at 7 p.m. in the 
Science Hall. 

The use of radioactive elements and 
the neutron capture therapy involving 
boron for the treatment of brain tumors 
will be shown by tracer studies and thera- 
peutic methods of application directly to 
the patient. 

This film is the only medical film se- 
lected by the United States Government 
for presentation at the United Nations 
International Conference on Peaceful 
Uses of Atomic Energy at Geneva. 

All who are interested are urged to 
attend. 



Faculty Notes 

Dr. L. Elbert Wethington, associate 
professor of religion and chairman of the 
department, and Dr. Perry Troutman, 
instructor in religion and Greek, attended 
the annual meeting of the American 
Academy of Religion at Union Theologi- 
cal Seminary, New York City, December 
30 to January 1. 

Dr. Ralph S. Shay, chairman of the 
department of history and political sci- 
ence, attended the annual meeting of the 
American Historical Association in 
Washington, D.C., December 28-30. Dur- 
ing this period he also attended a confer- 
ence for the advisors of pre-law students 
sponsored by the Educational Testing 
Service which prepares the Law School 
Aptitude Test. Before returning home, he 
also visited Rear Admiral Meng Bing 
Chih, naval attach6 at the Embassy of the 
Republic of China. 

Mrs. P. Rodney Kreider, alumni secre- 
tary, and Rev. Bruce C. Souders, director 
of public relations are attending the Dis- 
trict II Conference of the American 
Alumni Council in Washington, D. C, 
January 12-15. Mrs. Kreider is also at- 
tending a special conference on record 
keeping January 11-12, and will serve as 
a member of the hostess committee for 
the entertaining of new members. 

Dr. James O. Bemesderfer has been at- 
tending the Second Study and Planning 
Conference on Christian Social Action of 
the Evangelical United Brethren Church 
in Dayton, Ohio, January 12-14. On 
Thursday, January 7, Dr. Bemesderfer 
was the guest speaker for the Chapel 
Service at Elizabethtown College. 



Of Snow And Such 

The Valleyites had a busy night not too long ago — say last Sunday 
night to be exact. It all began about 10 p.m. when the first big snowfall 
of the season began to wane. Students then decided that it might be nice 
to have a day off from their classes, for any one of a million possible 
reasons. This would have been fine if the executors of this plan had not 
carried the whole thing to an extreme. 

The editor would have been the last person in the world to criticize this 
attempt. In the midst of the strains of the pre-final examination period, 
we, as students, need a means for releasing all the pent-up tension which 
accompanies the exams. We also would readily welcome a free day to 
catch up with all the work that has been piling up and must be finished 
before the end of the week. 

The administration and faculty, I am sure, understand this need. And 
I believe that they would have condoned some peaceful and sensible means 
by which this might have been accomplished. Even the covering of the Ad 
building doors with snow would not have been a too extreme means. The 
problem arose, however, when the participants began to destroy school 
property, property which they and their fellow students indirectly pay for. 
Then the good clean type of fun which is usually propounded as an appro- 
priate release for tensions ended, and a new malignancy began. The boys 
who executed the plan could certainly have demonstrated their point 
without tearing up the parking markers or piling the garbage cans against 
the front doors. And the removal of the distributor from the tractor and 
the stealing of the steel rods from the construction site was certainy un- 
necessary. The snow would have done the job adequately. 

We appreciate your efforts, fellows, but the next time we freeze up 
the Ad building, let's leave the paraphernalia alone. KAG 



La Vie Collegienne 



LEBANON VALLEY 
COLLEGE 




ANNVTLLE, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



PRESS 

Established 1925 



41st Year — No. 8 



Thursday, January 14, 1965 



Editor Kathleen Gunnet, '66 

Associate Editor Bonnie C. Mills, *67 

News Editor Sharon StetIer> '66 

Feature Editor p hylIis p icka rd, '67 

Sports Editor Den nis Schmid, *65 

Business Manager Jack Kauffman, '67 

News Reporters this issue: H. Kowach, R. Shermeyer, P. Pickard, J. Shober, M. Lazin. 
Feature Reporters: R. Buys, C. Mickey, B. West. 

Photography Jac k Gregory, *66, Paul S. Ulrich, '66 

Exchange Editor James Mann> . 6 7 

Layout Editor Elizabeth S. Beer, '67 

Adviser Rev. Bruce C. Soudert 



Collet «nW L ?, GI SLV W %? h "£ ? a ] te ™ te Thursday, by the students of Lebanon VattfV 
College, and » printed by Church Center Press, Myerstown, Pa Offices are located in th* 
Carnegie Building, second floor. Annual subscript^ rates' <^ou£e personnel): $2.0* 



ka Vie Collegieime, Thursday, January 14, 1965 



PAGE THREE 



Exchange Students 
ShareTheir Culture 

International Weekend, featuring eight 
foreign students, included displays, native 
songs, and short resumes of the repre- 
sented nations. After setting up their 
displays and changing into their native 
dress, the students toured the campus and 
ate with the Student Christian Association 
Cabinet members. After the meal, the 
group sang songs of the represented na- 
tions and learned several new ones. 

Moving to Carnegie Lounge, the group 
viewed the exhibits and had an oppor- 
tunity to ask questions about the various 
countries. After the question and an- 
swer period, refreshments were served. 

Representing three continents, the stu- 
dents came from Indonesia, Africa and 
japan. From Dickinson came Mohamed 
Samatu of Somalia; from Elizabethtown 
College Kyoko Utsumi of Tokyo, Japan; 
and from Lebanon Valley Martha Tjhin 
of Sumatra, Michael Kamuyu of Kenya, 
Kiyofumi Sakaguchi of Sasebo, Japan, and 
Lucy LeFevre, Mamie Kamara, and Jim 
Tongu of Sierra Leone. 

Sponsored by the Student Christian As- 
sociation, the evening was directed by 
Catherine Moore. Mary Ellen Olmsted 
directed the singing, Rod Shearer played 
the piano, and Jim Tongu was the mod- 
erator for the student presentations. 

LVC SUMMER SESSION 
(Continued from Page 1) 

ences on campus than ever before to 
make use of the facilities. 

The room and board charge for a sev- 
en-day week will be $27.50. Students 
will be asked at second-semester registra- 
tion on February 1 whether they plan to 
attend the summer sessions. 

For the first time NDEA loans will be 
available for the summer sessions. Stu- 
dents must be full-time summer school 
students and must be degree candidates 
at Lebanon Valley in order to receive 
such loans. 



Dr. Jean Love Exhibits 
Oils In College Lounge 

Ten impressionistic oils by Dr. Jean 
O. Love are featured in the Carnegie 
Lounge Art Exhibit through January 20. 

Dr. Love is associate professor of psy- 
chology and chairman of the department 
of psychology at LVC. She has studied 
painting with Robert Nisley, Hershey, and 
with Dorothy McCray, Silver City, New 
Mexico. For the past six years she has 
been studying with William Batchelor, 
who in addition to being a member of the 
teaching staff of the Deny Township 
Schools is also an instructor of art at 
LVC. 

Dr. Love holds membership in the Di- 
vision of Aesthetics of the American Psy- 
chological Association. Her paintings 
have been exhibited at the Annville Pub- 
lic Library, the Hershey Public Library, 
and the Gossard Memorial Library at 
LVC. 



Ken Laudermilch Gives 
Senior Trumpet Recital 

Kenneth Laudermilch, trumpeter, and 
student of Dr. James Thurmond, will pre- 
sent a senior recital on Tuesday evening, 
February 9, 1965, in Engle Hall. 

Selections presented will include: "Num- 
ber 1, Allegro"; "Number 6, Andante 
Tranquillo"; and "Number 3, Allegretto"; 
from Preludes from the Well-Tempered 
Clavier, Book II by Bach; "Allegro," 
"Andante" and "Allegro" from Concerto 
for Trumpet by Haydn; "Allegro Maes- 
toso," "Moderato," "Tempo di Marcia" 
from Dialogue by Bozza, Fantaisie en mi 
by Barat, and "Sprightly," "Slow," and 
"In Martial Style" from Sonata for 
Trumpet and Piano by Sowerby. 

Mr. Laudermilch will be accompanied 
by Miss Betsy Lorenz, and assisted by 
Arthur Cohen, trumpeter. 



Matmen Beat Albright 
To Tie Past Record 

by Joe Rutter 

The matmen of LVC have put together an unbeatable combination 
of an individual desire to win and an undivided team effort. The result is 
an unblemished record of 3 and 0. The grapplers through the first five 
weight classes are undefeated with the top three at a 1 and 2 card. 

The wrestling team began the season with a strong victory of 25-13 
over Pennsylvania Military College and went on to shut out Western 
Maryland 30-0 before the home crowd. This was the first shut-out in the 
history of LVC wrestling. 

Saturday, January 9, the wrestling team was on the road to Reading 
to meet the strong Lions of Albright (last week tied Bucknell and are 
sporting a 3-0-1 record thus far). Once again the Dutchmen put together 
the perfect combination to "tame the Lions" by a score of 21-13. The 
series with Albright dates back eight years with Albright on top in wins, 
7-1 j showing that this win indeed places a feather in the caps of the LVC 
wrestlers. 

The future of the matmen shows promise of having the best winning 
record for the team. Saturday, January 16, they will travel to Wagner and 
return home after semesters to meet E-town on February 6. February is 
a big month with a total of six matches, with four at home, meeting 
Ursinus February 16, Moravian February 20 and Muhlenberg February 
27, in addition to the E-town match. So, for an exciting afternoon, stop 
over to Lynch Memorial and see the LVC grapplers in action. 



New Coach Spurs 
Valley Girls' Team 

January 4 marked the beginning of the 
Girl's Basketball season for 1965. Under 
the very capable leadership of Miss Betty 
Weber, a guidance counselor and field 
hockey coach at North Lebanon High 
School, twelve girls comprise the team. 
Sue Bender, Janet Stein, Marianne Halli- 
day, Diane Aldinger, Bobbie Macaw, 
Anne Sargent, Laurie Bloeser, Marg Gar- 
man, Janet Hill, Karen Lutz, Connie 
Selembo, and Elaine Swonger will meet 
their first opponent in a scrimmage with 
Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital on Febru- 
ary 4. This will be followed by four 
home games. The first will be against 
Millersville State College on February 8, 
the second on February 15 with Shippens- 
burg, the third with Moravian on Febru- 
ary 18, and the last on February 23 with 
Elizabethtown. On February 27 a series 
of three away games will begin when the 
Valley team meets Muhlenburg. The re- 
maining two games of the series will be 
played against Millersville and Elizabeth- 
town on March 1 and March 4, respec- 
tively. 

Although the team this year js com- 
posed of almost the same players as last 
year's team, the girls are anticipating a 
better season because of their new coach. 

Chinese Teachers Group 
Admits Ralph S. Shay 

Dr. Ralph S. Shay, associate professor 
of history and chairman of the depart- 
ment of history, has been elected to the 
Council of the American Association of 
Teachers of Chinese Language and Cul- 
ture in a mail ballot conducted among 
the membership of the organization. 

Dr. Shay, a charter member of the 
organization, has participated in the an- 
nual meetings of the organization. In 
1963, he served as a discussant of papers; 
and in May of this year he presented a 
paper that appeared in "Symposium in 
Chinese Culture,' which was published a 
month ago. 

At Lebanon Valley, Dr. Shay intro- 
duced the course in the history of the 
Far East. During the summer of 1963, 
he spent three months in travel in Japan, 
Taiwan, Hong Kong, Macao, and the 
Philippines in connection with an eight- 
week Summer Institute in Chinese Civili- 
zation in Taiwan under a Fulbright 
Grant. He is the first LVC Staff member 
to have received a Fulbright Grant. 

Fair Exhibit Seeks 
College Performers 

All types of college group performers 
have been invited to perform at the New 
York State Exhibit at the World's Fair. 
Hailed as the "Star of the Show" the 
Exhibit featured 67,900 performers from 
over 1,800 New York non-professional 
community groups at this year's Fair. The 
1965 season of the Fair will run from 
April 21 - October 18. 

College bands, orchestras, choirs, glee 
clubs, quartets, drum and bugle corps, 
drill teams, gymnastic teams, combos, and 
hootenany groups are invited to perform 
as part of the Special Events program in 
the mammoth 'Tent of Tomorrow." Over 
60,000 people are expected to witness per- 
formances each day. 

College organizations wishing to par- 
ticipate are asked to contact the Director 
of Special Events, New York State Com- 
mission on the World's Fair, 1270 Avenue 
of the Americas (Room 304) New York, 
New York 10020. 




Hook shoots for two points in an attempt to win against Western Maryland 
last Thursday. 



Bj|)f3||ffP[jq^^ 5 ...WMUMIUUl 

w Harry Wertch of the Flying Dutchmen pins his opponent during the match with 
Western Maryland on December 15. 



Dutch Flier 

by Dennis Schmid 

Mats 'N Courts 

Valley students are finally coming to the realization that there are 
two winter sports here. 

The Dutchmen wrestlers have won three meets in a row and are 
looking to an unprecedented season. A variety of mats seems to make no 
difference to the boys, as they have decisioned Albright and P.M.C. in 
their own gyms. The Dutchmen matmen have also shone at home with a 
brilliant snuff job over Western Maryland (30-0). 

The Albright Lions left the mat licking their tails Saturday with Dave 
Mahler and "Bud" Kauffman pinning their opponents. Sam Willman 
provided the highlight of the match by coming from three points behind in 
the final period to decision his man. 

Judging from past performance this season, Valley fans will be in for 
some good mat action for the remainder of the schedule. Maybe with a 
little support, . . . 

Court action has not exactly conformed to early predictions, as Valley 
has found itself on the short end of the score on four occasions. The club 
seems hot and cold. It seems that the streaks either net ten or fifteen 
points, or no points. Saturday night against Wilkes there was a forty-minute 
streak as the Valley boys crossed the century mark with 101 points. 
Tuesday, Jaunaury 7, the Dutchmen poured it on in the second half, but 
Western Maryland stayed hot and walked away with an 89-83 decision. 

The three wins have all come at home before large crowds. All losses 
have been either away or before poor crowds at home with the exception 
of the E-town game. 

This week promises to be a big one since there are three games, two 
of which are to be televised. At printing the grudge game with Dickinson 
was still to come, but tonight the boys will be at Drexel and Saturday night 
the Lions from Albright will be at Lynch for a big one. Since the Valley 
matmen have tamed the wrestling Lions, maybe the Dutchmen courtiers 
can complete the job by taming their cousins. 



Congratulations to 

Jim Duke— AH MAC center 
Glenn Stech— All MAC tackle 
And 

Bill Hohenshelt — AH MAC and 
ECAC tackle 



Shearer's Mobile Station 

Car Washing — Service 



Business Majors Score 
Above National Average 

A review of the testing scores of stu- 
dents in the department of economics 
and business administration indicates that 
during the past ten years, these students 
have scored high in both the Graduate 
Records Examination and the College 
Accounting Testing Program, according 
to Dr. C. F. Joseph Tom, chairman of 
the department. 

During the ten-year period ending in 
the spring of 1964, seventy percent of the 
majors taking the Graduate Records Ex- 
amination in advanced economics at the 
close of their senior year scored above 
the national average, which is in the fif- 
tieth percentile. All of the seniors taking 
the test in 1962 and 1964 scored above 
the national average. 

In the College Accounting Testing 
Program sponsored by the American In- 
stitute of Certified Public Accountants, 
students ranked above the national aver- 
age every year but 1959. In 1960, all of 
the students taking the test scored above 
the national average. This test is admin- 
istered to students who took their first 
year of accounting during their sopho- 
more years. 



STUDENT VOTE 
(Continued from Page 2) 

The Administration views the action of 
the students as evidence of their willing- 
ness to assume responsibilities in the in- 
terest of the college as a whole. 

Said one of the members of the college 
staff, "Critics are always ready to notice 
the mistakes a few students make and at- 
tribute these indiscretions to college stu- 
dents as a whole. We who work with 
them regularly see them in a different 
light. That the present student body 
should make sacrifices to help future stu- 
dent bodies is a commendable act. It is 
even more commendable in light of the 
fact that no faculty or administrative 
pressures were exerted upon them to do 
this." 



LEBANON VALLEY 
LICENSE PLATES 
$1.50 

SEE ANY S-PSEA MEMBER 



President and Mrs. Miller would like 
to express their thanks for the many 
Christmas greetings which they re- 
ceived during the holiday season. 



The Campus Chest Committee would like to thank all faculty members, stu- 
dents, and organizations which contributed to this year's Campus Chest. We would 
also like to remind the students and faculty members of the County Fair which 
will be held the first week of February. We of Campus Chest are sure that this 
will be an event which the students will not want to miss, since many professors 
will be taking part in this year's County Fair. 



PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Gollegienne, Thursday, January 14, 1965 



Two Juniors Attend 
University Of Vienna 

by Barbara West 

In academic cooperation with the Institute of European Studies, the 
University of Vienna, Austria, has accepted fifty-three Amerian college 
students for a one-semester liberal arts program at the University. 

The participants, sophomore and junior students from colleges and 
universities in every area of the United States, will begin their semester at 
the University on March 10. The European program includes extensive 
travel on the Continent, with stopovers in England, France, Germany, 
Italy, and Greece. One month of shipboard orientation precedes Che 
formal program. In addition to the academic work performed under the 
administration of the University, cultural field trips will be conducted to 
major European capitals during the semester. 

Vienna is a city of more than one million persons. Located in eastern 
Austria, Vienna is one of the oldest European cities, boasting a unique 
blending of cultural and traditional charm. The University itself is situated 
in the center of Vienna, within sight of the greatest centers of European 
and world culture: the Vienna Opera, art museums, collections of litera- 
ture, the orchestra and ballet, architecture, science, and history. Always 
close is the serenely beautiful Austrian countryside. The University of 
Vienna dates from the twelfth century and is one of the most highly 
respected institutions of the arts in the world. 

Miriam Mamolen and Karen Wagley, junior students at Lebanon 
Valley, are among the students selected for this program. They will leave 
the United States on February 4, aboard 
the liner Queen Elizabeth, making 
their first stop in Cherbourg, France, sev- 
eral days later. They plan to take liberal 
arts courses in their areas of interest. 
Some of the courses, which will be taught 
in English, are European civilization, po- 
litical science, an introduction to philoso- 
phy, sociology, and a study of the Vien- 
na classical period in music. 

Karen, an elementary education major, 
will seek to extend their knowledge of 
German language and culture in order to 
teach German in the elementary schools. 
Mim, a sociology major, plans to broad- 
en her concepts of social relations by 
experiencing life on an international 
scope. Both Karen and Mim will con- 
tinue a study of German while in Aus- 
tria. 

General requirements of the program 
include an overall college average of C+ 
or better and at least one year of college 
German. Cost of the entire semester, in- 
cluding transportation, tuition, and living 
expenses while abroad is $1600. Programs 
such as these are open to any student 
who wishes to extend his understanding 
of internationalism while completing at 
the same time a college career. 



Competition Opens For 
Finnegan Scholarships 

The Directors of the James A. Finne- 
gan Fellowship Foundation this week an- 
nounced their Sixth Annual Award Com- 
petition open to students of Pennsylvania 
Colleges and Universities and to Pennsyl- 
vania students attending Colleges and 
Universities elsewhere. The competition 
is intended to encourage the interest of 
outstanding students in political and gov- 
ernmental careers. Awards consist of 
paid internships in governmental or politi- 
cal headquarters during the summer va- 
cation months. 

Genevieve Blatt, who serves as Secre- 
tary of the Foundation, said that applica- 
tion forms are available at the Founda- 
tion Headquarters in Harrisburg, and 
must be completed and returned by March 
1, 1965. Information required will per- 
tain to the applicant's grades and extra- 
curricular activities, and must be accom- 
panied by certified letters from College or 
University officials. Short essays are also 
required. 

Miss Blatt said that a Board of Judges, 
which will examine entries and make all 
final decisions as to the Award Winners, 
will be announced shortly. Awards will 
be announced at special ceremonies on 
March 26, 1965 in the State Capitol. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Music Professor Getz 
Presents Organ Recital 

Pierce Getz presented an organ recital 
on January 4, 1965. Mr. Getz was assist- 
ed by William Fairlamb on the harp- 
sichord and the college Chamber Orches 
tra, conducted by Thomas Lanese. 

Mr. Getz performed "Offertoire" by 
Couperin, 'Toccata per l'Elevatione" by 
Frescobaldi, "Trio Sonata in C Major" by 
Soler, "Concerto in F Major" by Handel, 
"Chorale in B Minor" by Frank, "Caril- 
lon" by Sowerby, and 'Trois Dances 
Liturgigues" by Nelhybel. 

A native of Denver, Pennsylvania, and 
a graduate of East Cocalico High School, 
Mr. Getz earned his B.S. in music educa- 
tion at LVC. In 1953 he received the 
degree of Master of Sacred Music at the 
Union Theological Seminary School of 
Sacred Music. He is now a candidate for 
the degree of Doctor of Muscial Arts, 
Eastman School of Music. 

Before joining the LVC department of 
music faculty in 1959, Mr. Getz served 
for five years as educational missionary in 
Japan under the Board of International 
Missions of the Evangelical and Reform- 
ed Church. While there, he taught at 
Miyagi College, Sendai, and Doshisha 
University, Kyoto. 

In addition to his teaching duties at 
LVC, Mr. Getz has been the conductor 
of the Concert Choir and the Chapel 
Choir. He is also organist-director at the 
Salem United Church of Christ, Harris- 
burg. 




Class Of '66 Elects 
Outstanding Juniors 

Jeanne Irwin and Richard Barshinger have been selected Mr. and 
Miss LVC for the "1966 Quittapahilla" by the members of the junior 
class. Mr. and Miss LVC, the two most outstanding juniors, are chosen on 
the basis of high academic standing, character, leadership, and participa- 
tion in school activities. 

Jeanne, an English major, is associate editor of the "1966 Quittapa- 
hilla." She is a member of Clio, Jiggerboard, and the Faculty-Student 
Council. A physics major, Dick served as class president in his sophomore 
year. He has also been a member of the college band and orchestra. 

Other outstanding juniors, elected on 
the same basis as Mr. and Miss LVC, are 
David Deck, a chemistry major and 
member of the chemistry club and the 
Knights of the Valley; LeDorna DePaul, 
a biology major and member of Beta 
Beta Beta and judicial secretary of Jigger- 
board; John Gregory, a mathematics ma- 
jor, photography editor of La Vie and 
photographer for the "1966 Quittie;" Eli- 
zabeth Lindquist, a Spanish major and 
member of Clio, Girls' Band, Chapel 
Choir, and the College Chorus; Eileen 
Lynch, a mathematics major and layout 
editor of the "1966 Quittie;" Gail Rice, 
an English major and editor of the "1966 
Quittie," and vice-president of Wig and 
Buckle; Sue Schlesinger, a biology major 
and member of Delphian, Beta Beta Beta, 
vice-president of the junior class, and 
president of Wig and Buckle; Rodney 
Shearer, a history major and member of 
the Guild Student Group, Delta Tau Chi, 
and the college chorus, is SCA program 
chairman and music editor of the "1966 
Quittie;" Ruth Ann Smith, a biology ma- 
jor and member of the Quittie staff, 
Clio, and Jiggerboard; and Nancy Waite, 
a medical technology major, Faculty-Stu- 
dent Council secretary, and member of 
Delphian. 

Mr. and Miss Quittie are Dennis Gag- 
non and Carolyn Miller. Carolyn is a 
member of Delphian and the color guard 
and is secretary of the junior class; Den- 
nis is co-captain of next year's football 
team and is a member of Philo and the 



ThEAK T£U, G\UAOZe 6\\J& A 'fWTTY EASY FINAL, 1 ' 



L V Administration 
Speaks For Chapel 

The Chapel Program on February 2, 
1965, Administrative Day and the first 
day of class for the second semester, will 
feature distinguished and well known 
members of the college family. Dr. 
James O. Bemesderfer, S.T.D., Chaplain 
of the college, will lead the devotions 
during the program. Dean Carl Y. Ehr- 
hart, Ph. D., Dean of the college and 
President Frederic K. Miller, Ph. D. Litt. 
D., President of the college, will address 
the students and faculty. Richard N. 
Barshinger, '66, will be the organist for 
the program. The Chapel Choir under 
the direction of Professor Pierce Getz, 
M. S. M., will make their contribution to 
the program with an anthem. 



Campus Candids 

Bruce Bean and Pietro Giraffa have 
been elected to the Men's Senate repre- 
senting the Freshmen Class. Bruce is a 
physics major, while Pete is majoring in 
economics and business administration . . . 
Dr. Lockwood spoke on the subject 
"Scientists Are Human Too" at the Hon- 
ors Tea on Tuesday afternoon . . . Charlie 
Chaplin cavorted on the Astor screen 
Tuesday in the second presentation of the 
Art Film Series . . . The Iota Kappa 
Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia initi- 
ated five pledges Monday evening. Joel 
Behrens, Tom Checket, Phillip Cormany, 
Charles Curley and Robert Mallonee be- 
came brothers in the national music 
fraternity . . . Tryouts were held last eve- 
ning for the Religious Emphasis Week- 
play, Everyman. Carol Mickey and Gail 
Rice are directing. 



DAVIS PHARMACY 

PRESCRIPTIONS JEWELRY and COSMETICS 

Annville 

GIFTS FIRST AID SUPPLIES 



Kalo Sponsors Projects 
At Two Area Hospitals 

The men of Kappa Lambda Sigma 

sponsored two projects before the Christ- 
mas holidays. 

On December 15, the brothers jour- 
neyed to Wernersville State Hospital 
where they held a dance for the patients 
Special entertainment was provided by 
Kalo's Cellar Dwellers and Paul Ulrich. 
Throughout the evening, prizes were 
awarded for spot dances, the best polka, 
the best twisters and the oldest and 
youngest couples on the floor. The dance 
concluded with the singing of carols by 
the patients and the men of Kalo. 

Earlier that week, several brothers do- 
nated blood at Good Samaritan Hospital 
in Lebanon which was to be credited to 
the account of Gideon Bowman, a resi- 
dent of Annville who has leukemia. 




Jeanne Irwin 

L-Club. The Quittie Court is composed 
of Dorcas Haines, Bonnie Hood, Miriam 
Mamolen, and Donna Smith. 

John Vaszily and Elspeth Lowrie were 
selected Mr. and Miss Athlete on the basis 
of their participation in at least two ma- 
jor sports. John, a mathematics major, is 
a member of the football, basketball, and 
baseball teams. A freshman dorm coun- 
selor, he is also a member of Philo. Els- 
peth, a biology major, is a cheerleader, 
center forward on the field hockey team, 
and has played JV basketball. A member 
of the prom committee, she is photog- 
raphy editor of the "1966 Quittie." 



S-PSEA Shows Film, 
Previews Coming Events 

The Student-PSEA will hold its Jan- 
uary meeting this evening at 7 p.m. in the 
audio-visual room of the library. Fol- 
lowing the business meeting a movie en- 
titled "The Hickory Stick" will be shown. 

Members are urged to bring to the 
meeting money received from the sale of 
Lebanon Valley license plates. 

Programs for the second semester will 
include a February speaker from the 
Bethlehem, Pa. schools who will discuss 
the Initial Teaching Alphabet as it is be- 
ing used in experimental classes. The 
March meeting will be addressed by Miss 
Sara E. Drake, a representative of WITF- 
TV, the new educational television station 
originating in Hershey. April's program 
will center around counseling and testing 
in the schools as presented by Mrs. Siegel 
from the Lebanon County office of edu- 
cation. 





Richard Barshinger 



Mrs. Werner has reported that Pete 
is in good condition and is progressing 
satisfactorily at the Harrisburg General 
Hospital. His handicap has not hin- 
dered either his physical activity or his 
functioning. He is also reported to be 
in a positive frame of mind. 



MARY KAY SHOPPE 
FINALS ? 

An "A" In Taste 
Is Assured, When 
You See Us For 
Your Campus Wear 



55 



Amor 



Vincit 



Omnia 




Collegi 



lenne 



As Cupid 

Capers 



Friday 



41st Year — No. 9 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Thursday, February 11, 1965 



LV Students Participate 
In EUB Youth Program 

Twelve LVC students participated in 
"Missiles to Youth," a program sponsored 
by the Annville-Cleona EUB Churches. 
About eighty young people of junior and 
senior high school age gathered at the 
Immanual EUB Church, Cleona, to dis- 
cuss problems in Christian living and to 
reaffirm the fact that Christians can ef- 
fectively witness in school. 

Following the recreation period on Sat- 
urday evening, Coach William McHenry 
showed the film, "Springboard," on Sun- 
day afternoon. The film depicted the 
story of a youth who, though not much 
interested in religion, attended a Fellow- 
ship of Christian Athletes Conference hop- 
ing to see famous stars like Bob Petit, and 
pick up some pointers about baseball. 
The athletes witnessed to their faith in 
Christ and the youth was won over. 

Assisting the Reverends Hostetter, 
Aughingbaugh, Miller, and Hoffman as 
student coordinators and directors were 
co-chairmen Rod Shearer and Charles 
Weigel. The discussion leaders and Sun- 
day School teachers were Mary Ellen 
Olmsted, Gail Barger, Lois Quickel, Phyl- 
lis Pickard, Dick Williams, Norman Wat- 
kins, George Fulk, Paul Murphy, Bill 
Seiler, and Clarence Hoener. 

Sinfonia, SAI Present 
Off-Broadway Comedy 

Iota Kappa chapter of Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia, and the Delta Alpha chapter of 
Sigma Alpha Iota will be presenting the 
musical comedy "The Fantasticks" on 
Friday, February 26, 1965. The play, 
written by Tom Jones and Harvey 
Schmidt, has been running off-Broadway 
for over five years. 

Members of the cast include Carol 
Frey, Joy Klingler, Jean Shaw, Gretchen 
Long, Dennis Martin, Jack Schwalm, Jim 
Code, and Charles Curley. 

The performance will start at 8:30 p.m. 
in Engle Hall. Tickets are $1.00. 



LVC Receives $72,000 
From M. S. Pugh Estate 

Lebanon Valley College has received 
$72,000 in unrestricted funds from the 
estate of the late Mrs. Maude S. Pugh, a 
resident of Hershey who passed away 
November 8, 1963. 

Mrs. Pugh was the widow of the late 
Fred Pugh, General Sales Manager for 
the Hershey Chocolate Corporation until 
his death in 1946. 

The check was presented to Dr. Fred- 
eric K. Miller on behalf of the Pugh estate 
by M. K. Huber, executor, and Samuel F. 
Hinkle, President of the Hershey Choco- 
late Corporation. Dr. Miller stated, 
"Lebanon Valley College is grateful for 
this thoughtful and generous desire on the 
part of Mrs. Pugh to assist so materially 
in its efforts to provide a quality educa- 
tion for young people." 



Fehr Announces Winner 
Of Current Affairs Test 

John E. Shuey, Campbelltown, has been 
named the local winner in TIME's 29th 
annual Current Affairs Contest which was 
administered to students in the course on 
American Political Parties by Alex J. 
Fehr. Shuey scored 99 out of a possible 
100 points. 

Other high-scoring local students in- 
clude: Grant D. Greider with a score of 
98, and John A. Uhrich with a score of 
95. Each of the high-scoring contestants 
will receive a certificate from the publish- 
er of TIME for his performance. 

TIME's Current Affairs Test consists of 
100 questions on national and foreign af- 
fairs. Also included are such categories 
as business, sports, entertainment, science, 
religion, literature, journalism, education 
and the arts. 

The test, created for the TIME Educa- 
tion Department, has been taken by near- 
ly 6,000,000 students since its inception 
29 years ago. 



Dr. Miller Receives 
Kalo Chairmanship 

Kappa Lambda Sigma, in inaugurating an active alumni program, 
has named Dr. Frederic K. Miller as Honorary Chairman of its Alumni 
Association. President Miller was an active member of the fraternity as 
were his father and his brother during their college careers. 
The Kalo Alumni Association has as 



lts goal to renew the ties of its former 
brothers to Lebanon Valley and Kalo. 
The association will send out a newsletter 
°nce yearly to keep the former brothers 
^formed of the activities of their frater- 
m ty and their alma mater. The alumni 
^ invited each year to K-D weekend 
aQ d to the open house which is held on 
homecoming Day. 

It is hoped that with this new pro- 
gram, more active participation will be 
^alized in the activities by the present 
K alo Generation. 



Tragedy Strikes Campus 
As Head Resident Dies 

Tragedy struck the Lebanon Valley 
College campus once again on Monday 
evening when death claimed another mem- 
ber of the college family. Mrs. Margaret 
Sullivan, Head Resident of Mary Capp 
Green Dormitory, died at Harrisburg Gen- 
eral Hospital to which she had been con- 
veyed on Sunday evening following a brief 
period of illness. A native of Susque- 
(Continued on Page 4) 



PCEP Seeks Applicants 
For Political Internships 

The Pennsylvania Center for Education 
in Politics has announced that applica- 
tions for the 1965 political internship 
program are now being received. Under 
the PCEP program, internships may be 
arranged with United States Senators and 
Representatives in their Washington of- 
fices. The internships for this year will 
begin on June 7 for a period of eight 
weeks. Salary will be $60 per week. 

Internships may also be arranged with 
state or local political organizations, pres- 
sure groups, citizens committees, or can- 
didates. Salaries and scheduling for these 
jobs are subject to approval. 

Applicants for such positions must have 
an unusual interest or background in 
partisan politics, but the program is not 
restricted to political science or social sci- 
ence majors. 

Miss Kathleen McQuate, a senior stu- 
dent at LVC, received such an internship 
last summer. 

Applications may be obtained from the 
PCEP campus representative, Professor 
Alex Fehr or by writing to: 
Dr. Sidney Wise, Director 
Pennsylvania Center for Education in 
Politics 

Franklin and Marshall College 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania 

Students whose home is outside of 
Pennsylvania are urged to make the initial 
inquiries of their congressman in regard 
to the internships. Where encouragement 
is received and where the applicant is 
otherwise qualified, PCEP will attempt to 
complete the arrangements. 



Chem Department Gives 
Provisional Certification 

Dean Ehrhart has announced that the 
chemistry department has received au- 
thorization to issue provisional teaching 
certificates for secondary teaching. In 
cases where merited institutions can issue 
certificates themselves evaluations are 
first made by the State Department of 
Public Instruction. This automatic issu- 
ance is done within the separate depart- 
ments of an institution. The music de- 
partment was first to receive automatic 
issuance which is renewable at the close 
of a five year period. The elementary 
education, English, and mathematics de- 
partments are also working toward this 
goal. 



Department Adds Course 
To Mathematics Seminar 

The Mathematics Department has in- 
troduced Basic Computer Programming 
as part of its Mathematics Seminar. 
Twelve math majors are participating un- 
der the direction of Mrs. Mary B. Lewin, 
instructor in mathematics. 

Included in the seminar will be an in- 
troduction to machine programming for 
the IBM 1620 and the Fortran system. 
Because the College does not have a com- 
puter of its own the amount of program- 
ming which can be done will be limited. 
It is hoped that visits to nearby installa- 
tions will enable the students to run a 
few simple programs. 

Mrs. Lewin stressed the need for such a 
course for math graduates, those going in- 
to teaching as well as those going into 
business and industry. "At least one 
school in the Harrisburg area and sev- 
eral in the Philadelphia area are using 
computers as a part of their mathematics 
program," Mrs. Lewin said. 

It is hoped that through this seminar 
the student will learn enough basic pro- 
gramming language to use a computer 
when the opportunity arises, or to take a 
course in numerical analysis for com- 
puters. 




Voting Selects Five 
In Glamour Contest 

Barbara Cressman, Leslie Gardner, Dottie Hudson, Betsy Lorenz, 
and Carolyn Miller were the five most-nominated girls in the balloting to 
select a candidate to represent Lebanon Valley College in the 1965 edi- 
tion of the "Ten Best-Dressed College Girls" contest sponsored by 
GLAMOUR magazine. 



The representative will be determined 
by a final election to be held on Tuesday, 
February 16, during the lunch period. All 
students are urged to cast their ballots for 
the candidate of their choice. 

Each year the "Top Ten" visit GLAMr 
OUR for two weeks as honored guests. 
They fly to New York via American 
Airlines, staying at the lovely Barclay 
Hotel. Though the activities vary from 
year to year, the fun and excitement are 
constant. 

The winners learn the workings of a 
magazine, visit with the leaders of the 
fashion and beauty industries, and are 
entertained with the infinite variety which 
can only be found in New York. In 
addition to the trip, many personal gifts 
from various sources are presented to the 
winners. These gifts range from clothes 
to luggage to jewelry. 

The objective of the contest is to 
". . . show that being well-dressed and 
well-groomed is an integral part of an 
education that develops the well-rounded 
mind." The editors also hope to show 
that these attributes do not depend solely 
on money or an extensive wardrobe. They 
rather hope to prove that it is more a 
question of good taste and an intelligent 
interest in one's personal appearance. In 
addition, it is their desire to show college 
women how to enjoy their looks without 
being preoccupied with them and to im- 
press upon them the fact that good looks, 
good grooming and a good mind are all 
important goals to reach in these highly 
competitive times. 

We of the staff of La Vie believe that 
the five candidates nominated by the stu- 
dent body last Thursday exemplify these 
qualifications. We are, therefore, anxi- 
ously awaiting your decision as to who 
the campus representative will be. 

"Cupid's Caper" Will Be 
Valentine Dance Theme 

"Cupid's Caper" is the theme for the 
annual Valentine Dance co-sponsored by 
the Women's Commuter Council and the 
Men's Day Congress. This year the com- 
muters are experimenting with a different 
type of dance than that held in previous 
years. Instead of the usual semi-formal 
event with a band, a casual affair will be 
held. It is hoped that such a change will 
result in a better response on the part of 
the entire campus. The dance will be 
held in the Lynch Memorial Gymnasium 
on Friday evening, February 12, from 
8:30 to 11:30 p.m. Refreshments will be 
served. Admission price is only 35 cents 
per person. 



DTC February Schedule 
Includes Valentine Visit 

Delta Tau Chi will visit the Elizabeth- 
town Crippled Children's Hospital tonight 
to distribute Valentines to the children. 
The group will talk with the youngsters 
who range in age from 3-18, and possibly 
sing some songs together. They will leave 
from behind Keister at 6:30 p.m. and wel- 
come all those who wish to attend. 

Later in the month, at the February 25 
meeting, Dr. Elbert Wethington will speak 
about Christian ethics. Following the 
presentation of the topic, a discussion will 
allow everyone to give his views about 
the problem. 

This meeting will be held at 9:00 p.m. 
in Carnegie Lounge. It will be the regu- 
lar monthly meeting. 

Coming in the spring will be the an- 
nual banquet, held at the President's 
church. Held in Harrisburg at Bill Seiler's 
church this year, the meeting will feature 
a speaker and time of entertainment. All 
interested in serving Christ are invited to 
attend these meetings. 



Twelve To Perform 
In Campus Recital 

The Music Department will present a 
Campus Recital on February 15, 1965, at 
4 p.m. in Engle Hall. Marjorie Miller, 
violinist, will begin the varied program 
with "Sonata No. 4 in D" by Handel. She 
will be accompanied by Jean Slade. "Nep- 
tunes Court" hy Clarke will be offered 
next by Daniel Maurer, trumpeter, with 
Carol Naugle as accompanist. Norma 
Woolston, pianist, will play Chopin's 
"Impromptu in A Flat." Next, Kathleen 
Krickory, soprano, with accompanist Wil- 
liam Miller will sing, "The Sleep That 
Flies on Baby's Eyes" by Carpenter, 
"Moon Marketing" by Weaver, and '"The 
Nightingale Has a Lyre of Gold" by 
Whelphey. The recital will continue with 
Carol Stowe, clarinetist, playing 'Solo de 
Concours" by Rabaud. Carol will be ac- 
companied by William Miller. Two 
pieces by Debussy, "Dr. Gradus ad Par- 
nassum" and "The Golliwog's Cakewalk" 
will then be played on the piano by 
Mariannne Thurmond. Soprano Joy 
Klinger, accompanied by Gail Moritz, will 
sing "O Mio Babbino Carol" by Puccini, 
"I Did Not Know" by Giannini and 
Bach's "The Years at the Spring." To end 
the recital Barbara Pinkerton, pianist, will 
play "Five Pieces on Brazilian Folk 
Tunes" by Villa-Lobos. 



PAGE TWO 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, February 11, 1965 



Do Men Or Women Students 
Face The Greater Problems? 

by Phyllis Pickard 

Now that finals are over and we have a short time to breathe before more tests, I 
wondered how different students faced and dealt with their problems. Each sex is said to 
think they have the greater amount of problems. However, this view does not predominate 
at Valley. Perhaps the students here have a more mature viewpoint than those of different 
experience who claim their sex suffers more. 

Specifically, the questions used were: What are your main problems at college? 
How do you handle your problems? Who do you feel has more problems — men or wo- 
men students? Why? 




Dr. Jean O. Love: The question calls 
for empirical answers, but I'll give some 
impressionable ones. Or should we call 
them hypotheses? Possibly men have more 
problems, or have a more difficult time 
dealing with them. They have greater 
pressures (economic, vocational, military, 
etc.) and are more restricted by cultural 
expectations in giving vent to emotions. 
Also, I have the impression that men have 
more difficulty in asking for help, when 
needed, than do women. On the other 
hand, women have less clearly defined 
cultural roles, and being a "minority 
group" experience much frustration and 
bewilderment. Although men as a group 
may have greater vocational responsi- 
bility, the indefinite and changing role of 
women in our culture causes a consider- 
able stress for us. So I think I'd better 
revise my original premise that men have 
a worse time than women. God's pity on 
all of us. 

Dr. Richard Magee: One problem is 
simply doing an adequate job. I rarely 
feel that I have completed my assign- 
ments. In teaching, there is always more 
that could be done. 

Another problem is that of knowing 
when to say "no." On our organization- 
saturated campus, students and faculty 
alike are pulled in many directions at 
once. Along with the obvious advantages 
of a family-size college, there are certain 
disadvantages; among these is the strain 
of numerous involvements. No doubt this 
will smack of heresy, but, perhaps, what 
we need on this campus is an island of 
anonymity, a zone of disengagement, to 
which one could repair when he didn't 
quite feel up to saying, "Hi." 

I don't believe that the real problems 
of life are ever solved in the same sense 
that a solution is found for a problem in 
mathematics. To me (and here comes 
some cracker barrel philosophy), the im- 
portant thing is to keep going in spite of 
the problems. There are a great many 
things more important than being well- 
adjusted. 

I have no idea. Surveys show that wo- 
men admit to more problems, but no 
doubt this is due to their greater honesty. 

Hal Smoker: To be quite honest, I don't 
have any big problems centering around 
the college situation at the present time. 
This is not to say that I never had any 
problems in college — nothing could be 
further from the truth. When I was at 
Bucknell University, it seemed that there 
were nothing but problems, ranging from 
a lack of interest in my major to not 
budgeting my time correctly. I think this 
a polite term for "goofing off." How- 



ever, after voluntarily withdrawing from 
Bucknell and working in industry for a 
year, I had considerable time to "realign" 
my thinking on where I was going, what 
I was going after and how badly I want- 
ed it. Fortunately, this has paid off at 
LVC, both in finding a major in which 
I'm interested and in just plain doing the 
work. 

Generally speaking, it's difficult to say 
whether men or women students have 
more problems. To me, the distinction 
would be in kind rather than numbers, 
i.e., men students seem to have more 
problems centering in the academic 
sphere, while women seem to be con- 
cerned more about problems in the so- 
cial sphere. I think you need look no 



Investment Club Hears 
Newburger Stock Broker 

The Lebanon Valley Investment Club 
had as its guest speaker, Mr. Ben Shank- 
roff, a stock broker from Newburger and 
Company, Lebanon, at its January 14 
meeting. 

Mr. Shankroff spoke on major items 
affecting the market this coming year. 
One of the biggest items cited by Mr. 
Shankroff was the threat of a nationwide 
steel strike. Also discussed by the guest 
speaker were the different types of orders 
received by a stock broker and the types 
of commissions earned. After his informa- 
tive lecture, Mr. Shankroff opened the 
floor to questions from the club members. 

Mr. Shankroff is a graduate of Whar- 
ton School of Business in Philadelphia 
and is now in his third year with New- 
burger and Company. 

Wig and Buckle Gives 
Skit For Women's Club 

The Lebanon Junior Women's Club 
has asked the Wig and Buckle Dramatic 
Society to present a program for the 
Club's meeting on February 15. First 
on the program will be a skit entitled 
"If Men Played Cards as Women Do," 
which portrays a very irregular poker 
game among four gentlemen. Rick Carl- 
son, in charge of the program, will direct 
the skit. Also on the program will be a 
repeat performance of "Ziegenfuss and 
Dunkelheim," Wig and Buckle's award- 
winning entry in the ICCP program held 
in December. Dee Orefice and Leroy 
Arnold will repeat their performances of 
the love-struck, Pennsylvania Dutch cou- 
ple. 



Thank You 

Officially, we, the students of Lebanon Valley College, would like to 
thank you, Mrs. Millard, for the coffee hour held during the recent final 
exam period. It was indeed a pleasure to take a break, to get together 
in the dining hall, to relax, and to have a time away from the books and 
four walls of our rooms. 

In fact, now would be a good time to thank you for the survival kits 
also distributed during this time. As well as giving us something new to 
discuss at lunch (and for several moments afterward), they helped us to 
take our minds off our tests for a short while and then return, refreshed 
and renewed, both in strength and interest. 

While we're on the subject, many favorable comments have been 
heard about the birthday cake and ice cream served monthly. It is nice 
to be remembered on one's birthday. 

Perhaps if each of us could, it would be a fine and appropriate ges- 
ture to stop complaining and start thanking the dining hall staff for their 
constant hard work and usually nourishing and tasty meals. After all, you 
don't like everything your mother cooks, do you? (PAP) 



further than our social values for an ex- 
planation of this. Our society seems to 
put a premium on "achievement" in men 
and "acceptability and accomodation" in 
women. 

Sue Schlesinger: I guess as a colllege 
student, I don't have any more problems 
than anyone else, but it is difficult to say 
which problems are most important or 
hardest to solve. Finding enough time to 
study is my main problem. At times I 
feel my time is being spread out in all di- 
rections. Many times when there is time 
to study, my mind wanders. My hardest 
problem is trying to understand others' 
feelings and accepting their ideas. 

The best way for me to work out my 
problems is to sit and think or talk them 
over with someone in the dorm. 

I feel that both boys and girls have the 
same number of problems, but they deal 
with different topics. It is difficult for 
us to understand each other's problems, 
but everyone has his share. 

Third Floor Seniors, Mary Green Hall: 

We feel that our main problems would 
fall under the classification of social. Dat- 
ing and fellows in general have caused us 
the greatest number of worries. 

The boys, we feel, would have the most 
problems. Their problems, however, 
would probably be more of an academic 
and financial nature. 

Howie Jones: It is a difficult question 
to answer because any major problems 
which I have are not tied up with my life 
here at school. If I search deep enough 
and stretch the point far enough, I might 
say that distributing my time between 
studies and extra-curricular activities 
sometimes is a problem. 

I don't think that the girls are burdened 
down with any more problems than the 
fellows. i 

Ed. note: If anyone has a question he 
would like discussed, or an opinion on any 
suitable topic, please give it, in writing, 
with your signature, to a member of the 
editorial staff. 



Campus Candids 

Prof. Alex Fehr lectured on parlia- 
mentary procedure at an open meeting of 
the Political Science Club on Tuesday 
evening :. . The Women's Athletic Asso- 
ciation went to Hershey for dinner and a 
hockey game last evening . . . Green 
Blotter's Scroll hit the newsstands this 
week . . . Campus frats and sororities are 
going full force in rush week and the 
campus is looking forward to pledging 
. . . Campus gets first-hand view of U. S. 
space program via the NASA Spacemo- 
bile . . . Saturday should be a big day for 
sports on the LVC Campus with wrest- 
ling and JV and Varsity basketball . . . 
Dottie Hudson and Art Cohen will present 
senior recitals on Sunday afternoon . . . 
SCA showed "The pages of Death," a 
film on pornography at the February 10 
meeting. It is a drama about the effects 
of pornographic literature on a modern 
criminal . . . The film "Advise and Con- 
sent," to be shown at the Astor, will usher 
in Religious Emphasis Week . . . Mim 
Mamolen and Karen Wagley sailed for 
Europe and the University of Vienna last 
week . . . SCA will not hold a meeting the 
week of February 17 . . . Some freshman 
men bought their counselors at the Coun- 
ty Fair slave auction . . . Who shot the 
crow that is hanging in the Knight's living 
room? . . . The Executive Cold spreads to 
the LV campus . . . New campus fad — 
dry surfing . . . The men of the campus 
may be a little short financially next week 
due to a "snow job." 



Women Of Clio Present 
Campus Fashion Show 

Kappa Lambda Nu held its annual 
fashion show Monday, February 8, in 
Vickroy Lounge. The Delight Store of 
Palmyra presented the show and featured 
spring casuals and dressy ensembles. Mrs. 
Lord, Fashion Coordinator of the De- 
light Stores, commented on the clothes 
worn by Clio members Judy Horwitz, 
Barbara Hudgins, Barbara Hoffsommer, 
Jeanne Irwin, Dori Kimmich, and Mar- 
lene Jones. 

As an added attraction, door prizes 
were awarded to Lisa Clay, Janet Gess- 
ner, Donna Bridge, and Mary Jane Early. 

Following the show, Clio held a tea 
for those present. Coordinators of the 
evening were Dori Kimmich and Barbara 
Humphreys. 

Five Graduates Receive 
Baccalaureate Degrees 

Baccalaureate degrees were conferred 
upon five graduates by Dr. Frederic K. 
Miller, president of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, in brief ceremonies in the president's 
office on January 27. Receiving Bache- 
lor of Arts degrees were Robert Rittle and 
Capt. John E. Thompson, both psychology 
majors. Bachelor of Science degrees 
were conferred upon Mrs. Karen Mel- 
linger Poorman and Clair Shatto, Jr. Mrs. 
Poorman majored in elementary educa- 
tion and Mr. Shatto in economics and 
business administration. 

A Bachelor of Science degree in Music 
Education was granted in absentia to Rob- 
ert L. Schmerker. 



Z)lte Qreek Corner 

On Friday, February 5, Sigma Alpha 
Iota sponsored its second semester rush 
party in Carnegie Lounge. Women in- 
terested in joining this music fraternity 
for women were invited to learn more 
about the organization. Members and 
guests enjoyed the entertainment and re- 
freshments. All who expressed a desire 
to join SAI will perform for the organi- 
zation on Thursday, February 11. 

SAI will sponsor a sale of books, rec- 
ords and music which were formerly own- 
ed by Professor Alexander Crawford on 
Wednesday and Thursday, February 10 
and 11. On Thursday the sale will be 
open from 8-10 p.m. in room 2 of Engle 
Hall. The books cover a wide range of 
fields and all are invited to look through 
the collection of reasonably priced items. 

Tonight Kappa Lambda Nu will hold 
an informal open house to introduce all 
women students interested in pledging to 
the sorority. Featuring entertainment and 
refreshments, the program will begin at 
8 p.m. in the Clio room in the basement 
of Mary Capp Green Hall. All interested 
women are invited to attend. 

On Monday February 15, Phi Mu Al- 
pha Sinfonia will hold its second semes- 
ter smoker in Engle Hall, beginning with 
a recital at 8:30 p.m. to which everyone 
on campus is invited. Featured soloists 
will be William Luce, organist; Robert 
Mallonee, pianist; William Grove, trom- 
bonist; and Arthur Cohen and Kenneth 
Laudermilch presenting a trumpet duet. 

Following the recital, those interested 
in joining the fraternity will remain for 
the smoker discussing membership and 
the aims of the fraternity. 



HELP! 



If La Vie Collegienne is to continue as the newspaper of Lebanon 
Valley College, there must be some cooperation between the faculty and 
student organizations and the staff. News forms are distributed before 
each issue, in plenty of time to be filled out, returned, and the stories 
followed up by a reporter. However, these forms do not return at all, 
in many instances. Some, fortunately, are returned promptly and effi- 
ciently and are satisfactorily followed up. 

But those others! Why are these not returned? Is it because the 
organization feels their plans are of no importance? No, because they are 
the first to gripe and complain if there is no news of their activity. Is it 
because they are lazy or think it is up to somebody else to take the respon- 
sibility and find the information and present it to the staff. We don't 
know. But we do know that it is a waste of time to sit in the office and 
arduously search for news. Surely, on this campus, there is enough news 
to fill one four page newspaper every two weeks. 

For the convenience of the organizations and faculty members, listed 
below are the publication dates for the second semester. Return the news 
forms to the staff by the date listed on the news form or the written infor- 
mation by the Friday before publication date. 

February 25 
March 11 
April 1 
April 15 

May 1, May Day 
May 13 



La Vie ColleijiGniie 



LEBANON VALLEY 
COLLEGE 




v ^f-fTf-rVyfeV" ' 

PRESS 

Established 1925 



ANNVILLE, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



41st Year -— No. 9 



Thursday, February 11, 1965 



Edltor Kathleen Gunnet, '66 

Associate Editor Bonnie C. Mills, '67 

News Editor Sharon Stetler> - 6 6 

Feature Editor Phyllis Pickard , '67 

Sports Editor Dennis Scnmidf « 6 5 

Business Manager Jack Kauffman, '67 

News Reporters this issue: R. Shermeyer, J. Shober, L. Royann, P. Barlow, L. Bach- 
tell, G .Rice, L. DePaul, D. Thompson, L. Cristman, L. Garrett, E. Jackson, 
C. Weigel. 

Feature Reporters: R. Buys, C. Mickey, D. Irwin, J. Shober, P. Shaw. 

Photography j ack Gregory, '66, Paul's. Ulrich, '66 

Exchange Editor James Mann , » 6 7 

Layout Editor Elizabeth S. Beer, '67 



Adviser 



Rev. Bruce C. Souders 



Collet a^T^^Aj!"™ he 2 °2 "I**™" Thursdays by the students of Lebanon VallfV 
^oiiege, ana « printed by Church Center Press, Myerstoum, Pa. Offices are located in th0 
Carnegie Building, second floor. Annual rubscriptZn rates (n%n-cottegV £j£ffif $2.0* 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, February 11, 1965 



PAGE THREE 





Dave Mahler struggles with his opponent in Saturday's match against E-town. 
He later decisioned him to add three points to the LV total. 

Dutch Flier 

by Mark Treftz 

"What a Difference a Day Makes" 

A few years ago there was a popular song entitled "What a Difference 
a Day Makes." This is the most appropriate expression I can think of to 
describe the fortunes of Coach Jerry Petrofes' matmen. One day they 
were unbeaten and untied, the next day on the short end of a 14-13 score 
against E-town. 

It is one of the cruel laws of physics and sports also, that what goes 
up must come down. The mat fortunes of Valley have certainly come 
down, but not a great deal. This is a good team which should win some 
more matches. A score of 14-13 is a tough way to drop from the ranks of 
the unbeaten, but a loss such as this should not discourage tough fans 
from coming out to support the team. 

Yes, one day can make a difference in a team's record, but it 
shouldn't make a difference in the student body's interest and support; let's 
get out and help our wrestling team return to its winning ways. 

"Houdinis of the Hardwood" 

This past weekend the male intercollegiate sports at LVC suffered 
dire misfortune. Nothing went right against the talented males from 
E-town for Lebanon Valley's basketball team and wrestling team. The 
athletic situation looked grim until early Monday morning when LV's only 
undefeated team took the floor in Lynch Memorial aginst Millersville. 
Wait a minute! LV's only undefeated team is composed of girls! 

The 1964-65 edition of Lebanon Valley's women's basketball is at 
this point in the season the only undefeated team in bustling Annville. 
The girls, although not completely accomplished in their basketball tech- 
niques, do perform a good deal of slight-of-hand and manage to bewitch 
their opponents just enough to win. 

What our girls lack in finesse and material they make up with hustle 
and an uncanny knack of putting the ball in the basket at the right time. 

The starting lineup which defeated Millersville 28-23 consists of Sue 
Bender and Laurie Bloeser at guard, Maripat Smith and Janet Hill at 
forward, Bobbie Macaw as roving guard and Diane Aldinger as roving 
forward. 

Hats off to the girls' basketball team for a job well done, and good 
luck in the remaining games! 



Elizabethtown Beats 
Dutchmen Wrestlers 

After a series of bad breaks, the Lebanon Valley wrestling team 
suffered its first loss before a partially packed house on Saturday, Febru- 
ary 6. The visiting Elizabethtown grapplers eked out a 14-13 win in a 
thrilling meet that saw several bouts won in the final few seconds. The 
Dutchmen now have a 4-1 record. On Saturday coach Jerry Petrofes' 
wrestlers will travel to Huntingdon to tangle with Juniata College. 

Two of the Dutchmen wrestlers still sport undefeated seasons. Sam 
Willman (130-pound class) turned in an impressive performance by 
pinning his opponent at 2:31. Dave Mahler retained his unblemished 
log by winning a 5-2 decision. Dave came through with the real spirit of 
a team captain by moving up two weight classes and still out-maneuvering 
his opponent. Joe Rutter, who previously competed in the 137-pound 
class, suffered his first loss of the season when he moved to the 147-pound 
division. Other point gainers for the Valley were Al Bullard who gained a 
2-1 nod in the heavy-weight divisions and Dave Thompson (157-pound 
class) battled to a 3-3 draw. 

Harry Wertsch, Leroy Frey, and Bud Kauffman put forth great effort, 
but these freshmen came out on the short end when they were pitted 
against seasoned veterans. 

Elizabethtown 14 
123 Dave Lomax (E) dec. Bud Kauffman, 5-2 (3-0) 
130 Sam Willman (LV) pinned Bob Orwan; 2:31 (3-5) 
137 Jerry Jackson (E) dec. Leroy Frey, 7-3 (6-5) 
147 John Elliot (E) dec. Joe Rutter, 3-0 (9-5) 
157 Dave Thompson (LV) drew with Ron Spinner, 3-3 (11-7) 
167 John Frey (E) dec. Harry Wertsch, 6-4 (14-7) 
177 Dave Mahler (LV) dec. Bob Yunninger, 5-2 (14-10) 
Unlimited Al Bullard (LV) dec. Gary Owens, 2-1 (14-13) 




Hook shoots from the outside in the E-town game. 



B* Weber Becomes 
New Varsity Coach 

Miss Betty Weber has been appointed 
women's varsity basketball coach. Miss 
Weber attended Penn State University 
where she majored in health and physical 
education. Upon graduation from Penn 
State in 1952, Miss Weber was employ- 
ed as health education secretary for the 
Tuberculosis Association in Reading, 
Pennsylvania. In 1954 she began teach- 
ing in the Oley Valley Area Schools where 
she began her coaching career. She 
coached not only basketball, but also 
hockey. 

In 1958 Miss Weber became a health 
and physical education instructor at 
Northern Lebanon County High School. 
She also coached hockey and basketball. 
For the past three years Miss Weber has 
been a guidance counselor at Northern 
Lebanon. Although she is no longer the 
basketball coach, she now coaches field 
hockey and tennis. 

Miss Weber not only enjoys coaching 
field hockey, but she also plays for the 
Keystone Hockey Club in Harrisburg. She 
is also the president of the Central Penn- 
sylvania Hockey Association. 

Before coming to Valley, Miss Weber's 
coaching experience had not passed be- 
yond the high school level. She said, 
however, that she greatly enjoys coaching 
at the college level because the girls un- 
derstand what they are told. What is more 
important, they can do what they are told. 

Although her other interests include 
sports such as horseback riding, Miss 
Weber also enjoys sewing, knitting, and 
photography. She admits, however, that 
she can hardly find time for all activities. 



THE GYPSY 
ROVER 7,7,7 

This Week 
MARY KOTH 

the power of a Collins 
Odetta or Henske 

Formerly with the All Night Singers 
Prestige Recording Artist 
3 Shows Friday and Saturday 

8:30 — 10:15 — 12:00 

21 North Fourth St, Harrisburg 

for information call: 232-7092 



Valley Kills Millersville 
In Girls' Court Premier 

Off to a flying start, the Lebanon Val- 
ley College Dutch girls began their var- 
sity basketball season by defeating Mil- 
lersville on the home court on Monday 
night, with a score of 28-23. 

Starting strongly, Coach Betty Jane 
Weber's Dutch girls led 7-3 at the end 
of the first quarter. By half-time, they 
increased their lead by one point to 
a score of 13-8. The third quarter was 
close with LVC and MSC scoring 8 and 
6 points respectively, raising the score to 
21-14. Millersville outscored the Valley 
in the final quarter, but the comeback was 
not strong enough to beat the Dutch 
girls. 

Maripat Smith led the Valley girls and 
gave them a strong offensive punch, scor- 
ing 17 points in the game. Elaine Swon- 
ger tallied four points; Diane Aldinger, 
Sue Bender, and Bobbie Macaw, 2 each; 
Janet Hill, Laurie Bloeser didn't get in 
the scoring column, but provided a great 
deal of strength on defense. 



Knights PlaceFirst 
In Intramural Race 

The Intramural battle for the Supre- 
macy Trophy has tightened between the 
Knights, Residents, and Kalo. The Knights 
hold first place with 28 points as a result 
of their victory in ping-pong, in which 
second place Residents, with 26 points, 
came in second. Paul Alexy and John 
Dougherty led the Knights over Doug 
Everett of the Residents in the singles 
tournament, while the Residents revenged 
their loss by nipping the Knights in the 
doubles. As these two teams dominated 
play, Moritz of the Frosh distinguished 
himself at the table. 

Philo is in a good position to improve 
upon their fourth place position as they 
lead in volleyball (5-0) and are only one 
game behind Kalo in bowling. While 
Philo is only eight points behind third 
place Kalo (25 points toward the trophy), 
Kalo bears some watching as they could 
easily move into first place with two sec- 
ond berths in bowling and volleyball. 

Upcoming events in Intramurals include 
the start of basketball on Feb. 23 and a 
swimming meet in the Lebanon YMCA 
on Feb. 25. The swimming meet will in- 
clude the following events if there is a suf- 
ficient number of interested students: 50 
yd. free style, 200 yd. free style, 50 yd. 
backstroke, 50 yd. breast stroke, 50 yd. 
butterfly, and a 200 yd. free style relay. 

On March 2, a badminton clinic is 
planned. In addition to an instructive 
film, Mr. Harvey Snavely of the Lebanon 
Badminton Club will demonstrate various 
techniques. Interested persons will also 
have an opportunity to play. 



Jaculty, J^loted 

Dr. Sara Elizabeth Piel, chairman of 
the department of languages, will be a 
member of an accrediting commission of 
the Middle Atlantic States Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools in its 
evaluation of Houghton College, Hough- 
ton, New York. The evaluation will take 
place from February 21 to February 25. 

Dr. Ralph S. Shay, chairman of the de- 
partment of history and political science 
attended a symposium on Southeast Asia 
and China on February 8 and 9 at the 
United Nations Headquarters in New 
York City. The symposium was spon- 
sored by the Church Center for the 
United Nations Department of Interna- 
tional Affairs, Division of Christian Life 
and Work, National Council of Churches 
of Christ in the U.S.A. About one hun- 
dred persons attended this two day semi- 
nar at which specialists in the areas in- 
volved discussed academic, governmental, 
organizational, journalistic, and church 
problems. 




Maripat Smith puts one in during the Women's Varsity scrimmage with Harris- 
burg Polyclinic Hospital. 



PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, February 11, 1965 



Alumnus To Speak 
At Chapel Program 

The Rev. Calvin H. Reber, Jr., Ph.D., Vera B. Blinn Professor of 
Missions at United Theological Seminary, Dayton, Ohio, will be the 
chapel speaker on February 16. 

An alumnus of Lebanon Valley College, Dr. Reber has served as a 
missionary to China and as pastor of Second Evangelical United Brethren 
Church, Palmyra. 

Dr. Reber received his B.D. degree at United Theological Seminary 
and Ph.D. at Union Theological Seminary and Columbia University. 

He was the 1962-63 recipient of the Fellowship of the American 
Association of Theological Schools which entitled him to a year's study in 
South Africa. 



Dr. Reber's writings have appeared 
in denominational periodicals. During 
the present year, he is writing the daily 
devotions for "Church and Home." 

He has also written a chapter in Harr's 
Frontiers of the Christian World Mission 
and several papers for other meetings of 
the Association of the Professors of Mis- 
sions. 




Dr. G. Warren Nutter, chairman of 
the James Wilson department of econom- 
ics, University of Virginia, will be the 
speaker at the Lebanon Valley College 
Economic Lecture Series February 23. 

He will present two formal lectures: 
one during the weekly chapel service at 
11 a.m. in the Annville Evangelical 
United Brethren Church and the other 
at 2 p.m. in the Audio-visual room of 
the Gossard Memorial Library. 

This lecture series is sponsored by the 
Department of Economics and Business 
Administration through the cooperation 
of the People's National Bank of Leba- 
non for the enrichment of the students in 
this and other areas of study at the Col- 
lege. 

Dr. Nutter received his education at 
the University of Chicago. He has had 
an active career in education, in writing 




books and articles, and in research and 
advisorship roles. 

He is the author of the books: Extent 
of Enterprise Monopoly in the United 
States, 1951, and Growth of Industrial 
Production in the Soviet Union, 1962. 

In addition to his two books, Dr. Nut- 
ter has published in leading professional 
journals. 

Dr. Nutter has served on the staff of 
Senator Barry Gold water during the 1964 
Presidential campaign. From 1952 to 
1953, Dr. Nutter served as Division Chief 
of the CIA; and since 1955, he has been 
a member of the research staff of the 
National Bureau of Economic Research. 



Journal Includes Article 
On Science-For-A-Day 

The "Science-For-A-Day" program 
sponsored by Lebanon Valley College for 
high school students in this area has re- 
ceived a write-up in a nationally known 
science publication, the Science and Math 
Weekly, January 13, 1965. 

Charles F. Linn, mathematics editor for 
this publication, visited the campus dur- 
ing last year's science day. Impressed by 
the program, he described it as an under- 
taking "which is quite effective in ac- 
complishing its goals." 

The goals of the program are to give 
the interested high school student — and 
teacher — a chance to work with college 
people in a particular field of interest, 
and to provide high school and college 
teachers an opportunity to exchange views 
on an informal basis. 

The program is sponsored by the com- 
bined Sciences, Mathematics, and Psy- 
chology departments at Lebanon Valley. 
Last year was the tenth year of the event. 
The grant from the E. I. duPont deNem- 
ours Company to Lebanon Valley has fi- 
nanced the program. 

Current Art Exhibit 
Features Engraver 

The current Carnegie Lounge Art Ex- 
hibit consists of paintings and wood en- 
gravings by Leo Meissner. 

This exhibit, displayed through the 
courtesy of the Old Bergen Art Guild, 
Bayonne, N. J., will be featured until 
February 20. 

Mr. Meissner, a Mohegan Island and 
Cape Elizabeth, Maine, artist, paints 
dramaticaly in oils, casein and mixed 
media. He has demonstrated great ver- 
satility, both with his brushes and his 
gravures. 

Each year Mr. Meissner also produces 
prize-winning prints as a wood engraver. 
His great love for the beautiful and his at- 
one-ness with nature enable him to inter- 
pret his impressions of subject matter in 
a sincerely real and stimulating manner. 

During his career as an artist, Meiss- 
ner's work has been included in dozens of 
national exhibitions, in addition to num- 
erous one-man showings and traveling 
shows of prints. 

His work is included in the permanent 
collections in museums around the coun- 
try, and he was represented in a world 
tour with the USIA-SAGA Group. 

MRS. SULLIVAN 
(Continued from Page 1) 

hanna, Pennsylvania, Mrs. Sullivan came 
to LVC eleven years ago. She was a 
graduate of Mansfield State College. 

The funeral will be held on Friday 
from Langford Funeral Home, Susque- 
hanna, but further details are as yet in- 
complete. 

A brief memorial service in her honor 
will be held at noon Monday, February 
15, in the college chapel. 



Peace Corps Placement Tests 

will be administered 
Saturday, February 20, 1965 
8:30 A.M. 
Room B-2 
Open to Any Interested Student 

Further information and applications 
available in the Dean of Men's Office. 



Dramatic Club Presents 
"The American Dream" 

This evening at 8 p.m., the Lebanon 
area will see its first production of a play 
by Edward Albee. For the second pro- 
gram in its book review series, the Beth 
Israel Sisterhood of Lebanon asked the 
Wig and Buckle Dramatic Society to pre- 
sent "The American Dream." Directed 
by Theodore D. Keller, the performance 
will take place at the Jewish Community 
Center in Lebanon. Immediately before 
the play, Mr. Keller will speak to the 
audience about Edward Albee. Follow- 
ing the program, there will be discussion 
from the floor, particularly concerning the 
interpretation of the play by the cast. 

"The American Dream" shows an 
American family — Mommy (Sue Schle- 
singer), Daddy (Bill Altland), and Grand- 
ma (Nancy Gingrich) — who are seeking a 
replacement for the adopted child they 
lost. The solution comes in the form of 
a handsome young man (George Hollich) 
who is the embodiment of the American 
Dream as Albee sees it — beautiful and 
well-formed on the outside, but totally 
void and incapable of feeling within. 
Bringing the family this young man is 
Miss Barker (Dee Orefice) who is on so 
many committees she can not remember 
which is which. 

Albee himself describes the play as an 
attack on contemporary life, a "condem- 
nation of complacency, cruelty, emascu- 
lation, and vacuity," and "a stand against 
the fiction that everything in this slipping 
land of ours is peachy-keen." 

As a study of our time, the play is an 
excellent one and certainly one LVC 
faculty and students should find worth 
seeing. LVC students are invited to see 
the play at half the admisssion price, by 
presenting their activity cards when they 
purchase tickets at the community center. 

Valley Musicians Give 
Public, Senior Recitals 

James Thurmond presents Arthur Co- 
hen, trumpeter, and William Fairlamb 
presents Dorothy Hudson, pianist, in their 
Senior Recitals on Febraury 14, 1965, at 
3:00 p.m. 

Arthur Cohen with the accompaniment 
of Robert Lau will perform Bach's 
"Brandenburg Concerto No. 2 in F," 
"Morveau de Concert" by Pennequin, 
"Concerto for Trumpet" by Gianini, and 
will conclude his performance with "Fan- 
taisie Concertant" by Rueff. 

For her recital, Dorothy Hudson will 
play "Sonata in A, Op. 120" by Schubert, 
Hindemith's "Ludus Tonalis," and "Inter- 
mezzo, Op. 76, No. 4," and "Capriccio, 
Op. 116, No. 3" both by Brahms. 

A Public Recital will be given in En- 
gle Hall on February 23, 1965, at 8 
p.m. by numerous students of the Music 
Department. First Theodore Weaver, pi- 
anist, will play "Prelude and Fugue in D" 
by Bach. French Hornist Gretchen Long 
will perform Mozart's "Rondo" with the 
accompaniment of Larry Bachtell. Sonja 
Hawbaker, pianist, will play "Polonaise 
Opus 26, No. 1" by Chopin. Next, 
"Rhapsody Opus 79, No. 1" by Brahms 
will be performed on the piano by Nancy 
Dice. Joel Behrens, flutist, with Larry 
Bachtell as accompanist, will play Bach's 
"Sonata I for Flute." Then Leslie Gard- 
ner, pianist, will perform "Polonaise Opus 
26, No. 2" by Chopin. The program will 
continue with William Miller, organist, 
playing Two Schubler Chorales by Bach 
and "Scherzetto Opus 31, No. 14" by 
Vierne. Roberta Johns will next offer, on 
the piano, 'The Ireland Spell" by Ire- 
land. The program will conclude with 
Gail Moritz at the piano playing "Little 
Suite Opus 13 a" by Krenek. It promises 
to be a very enjoyable and varied pro- 
gram. 

Kenneth Laudermilch, trumpeter, a 
student of Dr. James Thumond, present- 
ed his Senior Recital on Tuesday, Febru- 
ary 9, 1965, at 8:00 p.m. in Engle Hall. 
He was assisted by Betsy Lorenz and 
Arthur Cohen. 

Laudermilch played "Preludes from 
the Well-Tempered Clavier, Book II" by 
Bach, Haydn's "Concerto for Trumpet," 
"Dialogue" by Bazza, Barat's "Fantaisie 
en mi" and climaxed his performance 
with "Sonata for Trumpet and Piano" 
by Soverby. 



Executive Committee 
Selects REW Theme 

The Religious Emphasis Week Committee under the leadership of 
Richard Carlson has selected "That which I do . . ." as the 1965 REW 
theme. Religious Emphasis Week will be observed this year from March 
8-11 with the Reverend James M. Singer, pastor of the Luther Place 
Memorial Church, Washington, D. C, as the guest speaker. 
Executive Committee members plan- 

Reed And Barton Holds 
Scholarship Competition 



ning this program are Rodney Shearer, 
co-chairman; Phyllis Pickard, secretary; 
Charles Curley, booklet editor; Gail Bar- 
ger and Carl Synan, student representa- 
tives. The honorary chairman of the 
REW Committee is Dr. Frederic K. Mil- 
ler, President of the college. Dr. James 
Bemesderfer, college chaplain, and Mr. 
William D. McHenry, assistant professor 
of education and director of athletics, are 
serving as the faculty advisors. 

Other students serving as chairmen of 
the various committees include Leroy 
Arnold and Gretchen Long, arrangements; 
Suzanne Bennetch, books; Clarence 
Hoener, worship; Cheryl Speer, discus- 
sion; Sandra Renninger and Harry Wack- 
erman, campus publicity; Donald Haight 
and Glen Moser, off-campus publicity. 

Miss Barbara West Is 
Bar Contest Runner-Up 

Barbara J. West, runner up in the 
Pennsylvania Bar Association's seventh 
annual statewide Court House Tour Es- 
say contest, wrote on the subject, "My 
Impressions of the Court House Tour." 

In September, 1963, she competed 
against more than 1,000 county high 
school students in the twelfth annual essay 
contest sponsored by the Lancaster Coun- 
ty Bar Association and won. Her win- 
ning essay was subsequently entered in the 
statewide contest. 

Barbara, as well as her high school 
Problems of Democracy teacher, received 
an inscribed certificate for her efforts. 

Speaking Russian and German, she is 
majoring in languages at Lebanon Valley. 
She attended a Russian seminar at Frank- 
lin and Marshall for a ten week period, 
where she became interested in Russian. 
She also is minoring in music at Valley. 



During the months of February and 
March, Reed and Barton, America's old- 
est major silversmiths, are conducting a 
"Silver Opinion Competition" in which 
valuable scholarships totalling $2050 are 
being offered to duly enrolled women 
students at a few selected colleges and 
universities. 

Lebanon Valley College has been select- 
ed to enter this competition in which the 
First Grand Award is a $500 scholar- 
ship; Second Grand Award is a $300 
scholarship; Third Grand Award is a 
$250 scholarship; Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth 
Awards are $200 scholarships. In addi- 
tion, there will be one hundred other 
awards consisting of sterling silver, fine 
china, and crystal with a retail value of 
approximately $50. 

In the 1965 "Silver Opinion Competi- 
tion," an entry form illustrates twelve de- 
signs of sterling silver with eight designs 
of both china and crystal. The entrants 
simply list the three best combinations of 
sterling, china, and crystal from the pat- 
terns illustrated. Scholarships and awards 
will be made to those entries matching or 
coming closest to the unanimous selections 
of the table-setting editors from three of 
the nation's leading magazines. 

LaDorna DePaul is the student repre- 
sentative who is conducting the "Silver 
Opinion Competition" for Reed and Bar- 
ton at Lebanon Valley. Entry forms will 
be distributed to all resident women stu- 
dents during February. 

Through the opinions on silver design 
expressed by college women competing 
for these scholarships, Reed and Barton 
hopes to compile a valuable library of 
expressions of young American taste. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




"I VO teUBS/e IT£ TH' HA£P£6T ©CAM W&5 BJiZ 



Fraternity and Sorority Bids 
for 

Kalo, Philo Knights, Delphian, Clio 

are to be returned 
Friday, February 12 
Fraternites — 8 A.M. - 6 P.M. 
Sororities — 12 Noon - 3 P.M. 

Sororities — rooms in Mary Green 
Kalo and Philo — rooms in Keister 
Knights — House 



ORLON LONG-SLEEVE 
SLIPOVER SWEATERS: 

Hunter Green 
Navy 

Dark Brown 
Maroon 

Sizes 34-40 — $3.98 

Mary Kay Shoppe 
207 W. Main St 



Try To 

Remember . . . 



La Vie CnlkqicnnE 




41st Year — No. 10 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Thursday, February 25, 1965 




Joy Klingler, Carol Frey, and Dennis Martin rehearse for tomorrow's presenta- 
tion of 'the Fantasticks." 

Sinfonia, SAI Give 
Off-Broadway Show 

On Friday evening, February 26, 1965, the musical comedy "The 
Fantasticks" will be presented in Engle Hall at 8:30 p.m. The play written 
by Tom Jones with music by Harvey Schmidt is being given by Iota Kappa 
Chapter of the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and Delta Alpha Chapter of Sigma 
Alpha Iota. 



"The Fantasticks" will be the first musi- 
cal presented at LVC in a number of 
years. It was selected on its merits evi- 
denced by an off-Broadway run in its 
fifth year. Brooks Atkinson of the New 
York Times praised the musical as lumin- 
ous, sweet, fresh, and delightful. Satur- 
day Review went even further in its praise: 
"Using a plot suggested by Rostland's "Les 
Romantiques," author-lyracist Tom Jones 
and Harvey Schmidt have worked with a 
professional expertness equalling the best 
Broadway has to offer and with a degree 
of artistic taste that Broadway seldom at- 
tains." The magazine dubbed the songs 

. . distinguished and delightful," call- 
ing "The Fantasticks" ". . . the freshest 
and best new off-Broadway musical." 

The play is !a sophisticated story about 
innocence. A young boy (Dennis Martin) 
falls in love with the girl next door (Joy 
Klingler). They are afraid, however, to 
meet openly because of the feud their 
fathers (James Code, Charles Curley) are 
waging. Unknown to the children, the 
fathers have arranged the feud for the 
Purpose of bringing the young couple to- 
gether. In order to end the feud, the 
fathers hire a Spanish bandit (Jack 
Schwalm) to abduct the girl, and then al- 

Children's Lit. Students 
Lead Library Story Hour 

Students of the Children's Literature 
class at Lebanon Valley College are tell- 
'ng stories at the Annville Public Library 
e very Thursday at 3 p.m. The stories are 
Planned especially for the primary-age 
Cn Udren, but all are welcome to come and 
listen. 



The story tellers are: 
5 ar en Bachant, Jill 
Kreller 



Carl Anderson, 
Barckley, Elaine 
Carolyn Miller, Mary Ellen Olm- 
^d, Catherine Schworer, Virginia 
rj e dd, Elaine Grace, Sharon Stetler, Gail 
5 c Padden. Martha Wicks, and Carol 



oolley. 



low the boy to rescue her so he will be- 
come a hero. Two vagabonds (Gretchen 
Long, Jean Shaw) assist the bandit with 
the elaborate rape, which goes precisely 
as planned. The happiness of the couple, 
however, soon wears thin, and the boy 
goes off to seek his fortune elsewhere. 
The trials which both the boy and the 
girl encounter finally bring them closer 
together, and the play ends as the couple 
finds true love and contentment in each 
other. 

Musical accompaniment is provided by 
William Miller at the piano, Richard 
Moritz at the string bass, and Julia 
Haynes at the harp. 

The price of admission is $1. Tickets 
may be purchased at the door. 



Eleven Seniors Join 
Phi Alpha Epsilon 

Eleven seniors have been elected to Phi 
Alpha Epsilon, National Honor Fraternity. 
Students having an over-all grade point 
average of 3.3 by the end of their seventh 
semester with at least five semesters of 
work at LVC are eligible for membership. 

Those students which have been elected 
this year are: Carol Bottcher, Judith Bow- 
man, Linda Slonaker Conrad, Eston 
Evans, John Hall, Suzanne Hollingsworth, 
Dorothy Hudson, Barbara Alley Hum- 
phreys, Howard Jones, Barry Lutz and 
Larry Orwig. 

To date 256 previous graduates have 
been elected to the Society. Candidates 
are elected by the college faculty upon 
the recommendation of the Executive 
Council of the Society. Induction will 
take place at the chapel service on Tues- 
day, March 30. Speaker for the occasion 
will be Dr. Bruce M. Metzger, Princeton 
Theological Seminary, a member of the 
first class of the Society in 1935. At the 
same time Dr. A. H. M. Stonecipher, a 
co-founder of the LVC chapter of Phi 
Alpha Epsilon will be honored. 



William Grove Presents 
Senior Trombone Recital 

William Grove, a trombone student of 
Dr. James Thurmond, will present his 
senior recital Sunday, February 28, at 
3 p.m. He will be accompanied by Theo- 
dore Weaver and assisted by Robert Gre- 
gory, Robert Posten, and Jack Schwalm. 

Grove will play "Sarabande and Gigue 
from the Suites of Violincello Alone" by 
Bach-Lafosse, "Concertino" by Bergh- 
mans, "Sa Majeste le Trombone" by 
Duclos, "Sonata for Trombone and 
Piano" by Hindemith, and "Quatre Pieces 
pour Trombones" by Defay. 



Students Schedule Trip 
To Visual Arts Museum 

So worthwhile and interesting was the 
visit made by a group of LVC students, 
faculty, and administrative staff members 
on December 5, 1964, to the Henry 
Francis du Pont Winterthur Museum, 
that another trip has been requested and 
is being planned for March 18, 1965. 
Twenty-three students will make the trip, 
accompanied by Dr. Elizabeth M. Geffen, 
Associate Professor of History, and Dr. 
Ralph S. Shay, Associate Professor of 
History and Chairman of the Department 
of History and Political Science. 

Winterthur, near Wilmington, Dela- 
ware, is a museum of early American 
visual arts — architecture, painting, sculp- 
ture, graphic arts, folk art, and decorative 
art (furniture, ceramics, glass, metalwork, 
textiles), with collections displayed in 80 
rooms and 45 alcoves and corridors. The 
purpose of the museum is to promote bet- 
ter understanding of the growth of Ameri- 
can culture through an examination of its 
permanence in the visual arts. 



Dorothy C. Hudson 
Represents Campus 
In Glamour Contest 

Miss Dorothy Hudson, a senior music 
education major, was selected by a large 
majority in a campus-wide election to 
represent Lebanon Valley College in the 
1965 "Ten Best-Dressed College Girls" 
contest sponsored by Glamour Magazine. 

A true southern belle from McLean, 
Virginia, Dottie has been honored by her 
fellow students by being elected as Home- 
coming Queen, Christmas Queen, and 
Miss LVC. She is President of SAI and 
a participant in the Honors program in 
addition to belonging to the Concert 
Choir, the college chorus and girl's band. 




A further honor was extended to her 
when she was elected a member of Phi 
Alpha Epsilon, national honorary frater- 
nity. 

Her activities are not totally in the 
realm of music, however. Sewing and 
painting provide interesting deviations. 

Planning to be married in August, Dot- 
tie intends to teach music in the public 
schools. 



Activities Are Varied 
For Twentieth REW 

"That which I do ... " will be the theme of this year's, the twentieth 
annual, Religious Emphasis Week. Held from March 8-11, the various 
speakers will stimulate answers to the following questions: Of what do 
my actions speak? Upon what principles do I act, and are they always my 
standard? What role does involvement and commitment play in my life? 

The Rev. James M. Singer, pastor of the Luther Place Memorial 
Church, Washington, D.C., the featured speaker, will be assisted by the 
Rev. Roger Keech of the Fifth Evangelical United Brethren Church in 
York, Penna., who will be the banquet speaker, and by the Rev. Robert 
Daugherty of the Salem Evangelical United Brethren Church, Lebanon, 
Penna., who will be the celebrant for the Communion Service. 



Film, Discussion Set Pace 

Advise and Consent, a feature-length 
film, shown at the February 24 Student 
Christian Association meeting began the 
preparation for the week. Set in 
Washington, D.C., it treated politics and 
morality. At the next SCA meeting, Fac- 
ulty Fireside discussion groups will be 
held to better relate the film to the week 
and to the college students and faculty. 

Religious Emphasis Week officially be- 
gins on Monday, March 8, with a Faculty 
Tea in Carnegie Lounge. This will be an 
opportunity for the faculty to meet the 
Rev. Singer. Later that day, the Kick-Off 
Banquet will be held in the dining hall 
for all interested students and faculty. 
Toastmaster Dean Carl Ehrhart will lead 
the program, and the Rev. Keech will 
open the week with a message related to 
the theme. Any one interested in attend-, 
ing will have an opportunity to sign-up 
for the meal. 

Chapel, Play Are Features 

Tuesday, in a regular Chapel service, 
Rev. Singer will speak about his ideas 
concerning the lack of Christian Ethic. 
That afternoon the speaker will hold in- 
formal interviews in Carnegie Lounge, 
from 1-3 p.m., as he will every afternoon. 
At 4 p.m., he will present his creed — his 
personal belief in eternal life. That even- 
ing, in the College church, Everyman will 
be presented. The cast consists of Ralph 
Buys, Bruce Bean, Alan Hague, Scott 
Aungst, Glenn Moser, Dean Miller, Linda 
Rohrer, Milt Loyer, Barbara Ankrum, 
Ellen McFaul, and Joyce Govier. 



Music Program Features 
Pianist, Dr. Robert Pace 

Lebanon Valley College's Department 
of Music, in cooperation with the Na- 
tional Piano Foundation, will present a 
music conference featuring Dr. Robert 
Pace, educational director of the founda- 
tion, in Engle Hall, Saturday, March 6, 
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 

Dr. Pace, who is head of piano instruc- 
tion at Teachers' College, Columbia Uni- 
versity, will present basic keyboard musi- 
cianship, sightreading and transposition, 
improvization, and techniques of teach- 
ing group piano. 

The program is oriented toward col- 
lege and university piano teachers, music 
education professors, heads of music de- 
partments, and private piano teachers, but 
all interested persons are invited to attend. 
There will be no charge for participation. 

Dr. Pace is noted for introducing new 
ideas to the teaching of piano and related 
subjects. He has directed films on music 
education, served as a consultant to 
studios, colleges, and universities, and is 
conducting a laboratory training program 
for piano teachers. 

In addition to his teaching duties, Dr. 
Pace is piano editor of the "Music Jour- 
nal." He is also a composer and the au- 
thor of piano instruction books and sev- 
eral college textbooks. His ideas have 
been the subject of radio and television 
programs. He received his B.S. degree 
at the Julliard School of Music and his 
M.A. and Ed. D. degrees at Teachers Col- 
lege, Columbia University. 




The Rev. James M. Singer 

Wednesday, March 10, the morning ac- 
tivity will be major field discussion 
groups. Student members of the various 
fields will assist the following faculty 
members: Dr. Hess — Biology, Dr. Lock- 
wood — Chemistry, Dr. McKlveen — Edu- 
cation, Mr. Keller — English, Mr. Jolly — 
History, Political Science, Economics, 
Business, Dr. Piel — Languages, Miss Bur- 
ras — Mathematics, Mr. Fairlamb and Mr. 
Getz — Music, Dr. Wethington — Religion 
and Philosophy, Mr. Morris — Physics, 
and Dr. Magee — Psychology and Socio- 
logy. Students in these various fields are 
asked to attend their own group. In- 
formation regarding the location of each 
group will be posted. 

Library Contains Display 

After the interviews, there will be time 
to visit the book table in the library. 
Throughout the entire week, books of 
numerous titles and topics will be on dis- 
play and anyone interested is invited to 
look at them. That night a panel discus- 
sion will be held in the Audio-Visual 
Aids room of the Library. Dr. Bemes- 
derfer will moderate this group who will 
be discussing the nature of man as seen 
from the disciplines of Dr. Geffen, Dr. 
Hess, Dr. Rhodes, and Dr. Wethington. 

Thursday's regular Chapel period 
will again feature the Rev. Singer 
speaking about "God's Desire for Crea- 
tion." The final program and summary 
of the week will be the Holy Communion 
service, in the College Church. The Rev. 
Robert Daugherty will be the celebrant 
for this service of dedication and conse- 
cration. All Christian students are invited 
to participate in this service. 

Singer Is Guest Speaker 

This year's Religious Emphasis Week 
speaker, the Reverend James M. Singer, 
does not come to the Lebanon Valley 
College campus in a new capacity. He 
has spoken in more than a dozen col- 
leges and universities for similar pro- 
grams, and has served as chairman for 
both youth and evangelism committees. 
Presently the senior minister at Luther 
Place Memorial Church in Washington, 
D.C., Reverend Singer was graduated 
from Gettysburg College in 1945 and 
from the Lutheran Theological Seminary 
at Gettysburg. While attending the semi- 
continued on Page 4) 



PAGE TWO 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, February 25, 1965 



L 



La Vie Inquires 

Should LV Request 
Posting Of Menus? 

by Phyllis Pickard 

Many students have wondered it it would be possible for the dining 
hall to issue menus each week to inform the students of the coming meals. 

Several schools also have meal tickets to use so the 
student only pays for those meals which he eats. This 
would involve more work and time, but it might prove 
to be worth it, both to the dining hall staff and to the 
students. Perhaps some system would be feasible that 
the student would sign up for certain meals at regis- 
tration and only pay for them. If this were adopted, 
he would have a certain color meal ticket. Do you 
think any of these ideas, especially the menus, would 
be possible? 




John Denelsbeck, Roger Morey: No, I 

do not think the issuing of menus would 
be wise, since it would cause too great a 
fluctuation in the number of students at- 
tending meals. At present, the dining hall 
has enough trouble attempting to estimate 
student attendance. 

Also, the plan of giving student refunds 
wouldn't be feasible in any respects. It 
would cause problems for the headwaiters 
and dining hall as well as the business 
office. The dining hall's budget is based 
upon the majority of the student body at- 
tending most meals. Also, the added cost 
of keeping these records would counter- 
act most of the money saved by this plan. 

Ann Dawson: Yes, I think a weekly 
menu is a very good idea. However, I 
don't think students should be charged 
only for the meals they eat. This would 
involve too much bookkeeping and would 
cause problems in planning the quantity 
of food to be prepared. 

Janet Gessner: Yes — Many students 
would like to know in advance the meals 
they will be served. If the meals do not 
suit the taste of the students, such as 
sausage for dinner, they could make plans 
to eat elsewhere. Complaints of unbal- 
anced or all starchy meals are heard con- 
tinually around campus — perhaps if the 
menus were posted, the meals would be 
better. 

The confusion caused by issuing meal 
tickets or only paying for those meals the 
student eats would cause much more 
problems than the system would be 
worth. 

Bill Miller: Yes, I do think the dining 
hall menu should be issued weekly. I 
think it would save the students' time as 
well as the dining hall's money. If a stu- 
dent knew the meal was something he 
didn't like, he would not go to the meal. 
This would cut down on the food that 
is wasted by the students who take the 
food but don't eat it because they don't 
like it; I realize, however, that such a 
system would make it difficult for the 
staff to know how many students to pre- 
pare for. 

As far as charging students only for 
the meals they attend, I feel this would 
be practically impossible. It would cause 
excessive book work for the business and 
dining hall staffs. Some meals naturally 
cost more to prepare. The staff must serve 
expensive meals as well as "budget meals" 
to balance the dining hall's budget. 

Jeanne Irwin: Speaking purely from 
my own point of view, I would favor the 
dining hall's issuing menus and charging 
the students for only those meals which 
he eats. If the student wants to go out 
for a meal, I'm sure he'd prefer to do it 
when the dining hall is having a meal 
that he does not particularly care for. 
Another point is that many students miss 
meals because of going home, studying, 
or the nature of their schedules, and it 



Beta Beta Beta 

Speaker: Mr. Fred Poorman 

Subject: New Methods of Teaching 

High School Biology 
Date: Thursday, February 25 
Time: 7 p.m. 

Place: Room 304, Science Hall 



does not seem fair to charge these stu- 
dents as much as those who eat twenty- 
one meals per week. 

But from a more practical viewpoint, 
I suppose that the dining-hall has learned 
to expect a certain number of the stu- 
dents to show up at meals, and a small 
institution like this one, cannot afford to 
charge only those students who eat a par- 
ticular meal (at the present prices), for in 
cases where a meal is not generally cared 
for, few may show up, and the meal 
would not pay for itself. I imagine that 
with spreading the cost equally as is now 
the policy, we are paying less per meal 
than if we charged only for the meals 
we ate. 

Judy Vonada: I think the present sys- 
tem we have in our dining hall is a good 
one. Meal tickets would be a bother not 
only to the students, but also to the head 
waiters who would have to keep records 
of them. I really believe they would be 
more fuss and bother than they would 
be worth. 



Jfetter Z)o Z)he Cditor 

To the Editor: 

I would like to know what type of 
animal is presently residing in Kreider 
Hall? It must be an animal, because no 
human being would think of doing the 
things that have been done in the dorm. 

Take for example this morning. In 
the lavatory someone wanted to show that 
he could spell, so he proceeded to write 
obscene language on the walls and mirror 
with shaving cream. This is only one in- 
cident, but there are others such as spit- 
ting on the walls or floor, throwing ciga- 
rette butts on the floor, and letting candy 
wrappers, etc. fall where they may. 

I was in the Army and lived in worse 
buildings, but never did I find anything 
as despicable as the related acts. Everyone 
thinks of soldiers as being members of a 
lower class and doing things similar to 
these. But I would be willing to bet that 
all the soldiers that I knew would be un- 
willing to associate with people that com- 
mit such ridiculous acts. College students 
are supposed to be a better class of peo- 
ple, but acts such as the above reduce 
everyone's opinion of students. Truly, 
people who commit such acts deserve only 
to be referred to as animals, and even this 
is too good for them. 

Robert E. Horn 

Professors TakePart 
In SCA Firesides 

Several faculty members will share in 
discussion in their homes with interested 
students for SCA Faculty Firesides Wed- 
nesday evening, March 3. 

The students will assemble at 7 p.m. in 
room 102 in the gym for a briefing ses- 
sion before going to the professors' homes. 
Transportation will be provided to the 
houses which are not within walking dis- 
tance from the college. 

Participating faculty members include 
Dr. Elizabeth M. Geffen, Dr. Richard D. 
Magee, Dr. S. Elizabeth Piel, Dr. Jacob L. 
Rhodes, and Dr. L. Elbert Wethington. 
The group discussions will help prepare 
students for Religious Emphasis Week. 

Interested students who have not yet 
signed up for a particular faculty fireside 
group should do so immediately with Lois 
Quickel. i 



Elementary Ed. Students 
Start Practice Teaching 

Four seniors in elementary education 
are student teaching this semester. Three 
are teaching in the Annville Elementary 
School: Alys Gamble, kindergarten, un- 
der Mrs. Ferguson; David Sausser, sixth 
grade, under Mrs. Loose; Mark Treftz, 
fifth grade, under Mr. Light. A fourth 
student, Harry Jacobs is practice teaching 
under Mr. Shuey in the East Hanover 
Elementary School. 

Two other students who are meeting 
their practice teaching obligations on the 
in-service plan are Mrs. June Meek and 
Mr. Ralph White. 

An orientation meeting for the student 
teachers and their cooperating teachers 
was held on Thursday, February 4th. 
Mrs. Karsnitz, Elementary Supervisor of 
the Annville-Cleona Schools, and Miss 
Marion Miller, Assistant Supervisor, join- 
ed the group under the leadership of Dr. 
Ebersole and Mrs. Herr. 

The session stressed the role of the co- 
operating teacher and the role of the stu- 
dent teacher in this cooperative teaching 
adventure. 



La Vie Collegienne 



LEBANON VALLEY 
COLLEGE 




ANNVILLE, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



PRESS 

Established 1925 



41st Year — No. 10 



Thursday, February 25, 1965 



Editor Kathleen Gunnet, '66 

Associate Editor Bonnie C. Mills, '67 

News Editor Sharon Stetler, '66 

Feature Editor Phyllis Pickard, '67 

Sports Editor Dennis Schmid, '65 

Business Manager Jack Kauffman, '67 

News Reporters this issue: R. Shermeyer, L. Bachtell, L. Cristman, L. Garrett, 

E. Jackson, C. Weigel, L. Quickel, H. Kowach. 
Feature Reporters: R. Buys, D. Irwin, J. Shober. 

Photography Jack Gregory, '66, Paul S. Ulrich, *66 

Exchange Editor James Mann, *67 

Layout Editor Elizabeth S. Beer, '67 

Adviser Rev. Bruce C. Souders 



La Vie Collegienne is published on alternate Thursdays by the students of Lebanon Valley 
College, and is printed by Church Center Press, Myerstoum, Pa. Offices are located in tha 
Carnegie Building, second floor. Annual subscription rates (non-college personnel): $2.00. 



Man Of The Century 

by Richard Irwin 

The message went out from the British Admiralty to every ship of 
His Majesty's fleet, to every outpost of the Empire, "Winnie is back!" 
After twenty-five years out of the government, Winston Leonard Spenser 
Churchill returned in 1940 to lead the British people "in their finest hour" 
against the Nazi Wehrmacht. 

A man- of superior personal and moral courage, a man who never 
aspired to greatness, but one of the few selected to live greatly, Sir Winston 
Churchill is now a child of history. Recently termed "Man of the Century," 
those of us who only knew of him ask our elders: How shall he be 
recorded in history? Why does he deserve to be termed "Man of the 
Century?" 



President Frederic K. Miller: In the 

judgment of many, Sir Winston Churchill 
is indeed correcty termed "the man of the 
century." While some may quibble at this 
determination, personally I would support 
the viewpoint. 

Briefly, I feel he deserves this title, 
because Sir Winston, more than any other 
individual, gave to the world in the twen- 
tieth century what it so desperately need- 
ed at a time when many historians will 
judge to be the most crucial turning point 
in the history of the century. His faith in 
the ultimate wisdom of "the democratic 
system;" his rugged courage in the face 
of almost unbelievable odds; his funda- 
mental faith in the spiritual nature of 
man; and his incurably optimistic hope 
for the future so forcefully expressed on 
many an occasion; all these attributes 
coming into focus after he assumed the 
position of Prime Minister and, indeed, 
the leading spokesman for the West, com- 
bined in my judgment to make him the 
outstanding man this century has pro- 
duced. 

Dr. Jean Love: Sir Winston Churchill 
does seem to deserve the title, "Man of 
the Century." First, there was a conca- 
tenation of events which put him in posi- 
tion to exert crucial influence — this would 
hardly have been possible in peaceful, pla- 
cid times. Second, there was his force of 
personality, his confidence in his own 
values, and determination in the face of 
repeated failure. Third, he was deeply 
sensitive to people, and concerned for 
their welfare. Moreover, he was able to 
project their concern with great sincerity. 
Fourth, he was something of the poet 
and the visionary as well as a politician. 
Fifth, he was willing to do the right thing, 
even though it may not have been popu- 
lar. And finally, he was enough of an 
oddball, and unabashedly so, to catch and 
hold the attention and imagination of 
the populace long enough for it to be in- 
fluenced by him. 

Dr. C. F. Joseph Tom: The greatness 
of Sir Winston Churchill is of many 
splendid qualities. Within my limited 
knowledge of this "man of the century," 
I think one of the keys to his greatness is 
his steadfast determination and commit- 
ment to a true cause. As Sir Winston 
himself once said, "Never give in. Never, 
never, never, never, in nothing great or 
small, large or petty — never give in ex- 
cept to convictions of honor and good 
sense." 



Prof. Alex J. Fehr: Winston Churchill 
deserves the title "Man of the Half-Cen- 
tury," but not "Man of the Century." 
Thirty-four years remain of this century 
— years of crises and danger to the very 
survival of mankind on this planet. The 
man who can inspire and lead the nat- 
tions of the world to tame the power of 
thermo-nuclear weapons may be more de- 
serving of the latter title. Historians in 
the year 2000 will be in a better position 
to confer this honor. 

Yet for the millions of people in the 
anti-Hitler coalition of nations the name 
of Winston Churchill will be gratefully 
remembered. His magnificent war-time 
leadership provided the vital margin nec- 
essary for Allied victory. Had he done 
nothing else in his long career, Churchill's 
inspiration in the face of modern barbar- 
ism merits a high place in twentieth cen- 
tury annals. 

How will Winston Churchill's life be 
recorded in history? The same as any 
other great historical figure — the "good," 
the "bad" and the "mixed" or "objective" 
evaluations of his life and works. But we 
are still too close to the living Churchill 
— a loveable, witty, talented, and very 
human figure. Old age and death tend to 
soften criticism. The passage of time will 
allow historians and biographers to ap- 
proach the Churchill saga with greater 
objectivity and less sentiment. 

Already several phases of Churchill's 
career have been subjected to critical an- 
alysis. Some see him as a man of the 
nineteenth century, clinging to outmoded 
social patterns and to dreams of past 
British glory. Churchill as a military 
strategist will receive more intensive treat- 
ment in years to come. His tragic Galli- 
poli campaign of World War I has been 
both sympathethically explained and bit- 
terly criticized. What will historians say 
about Churchill's insistence on hitting the 
"soft underbelly" of Europe during 
World War II? Or his opposition to a 
second front, opposition which, critics 
claim, delayed the Normandy campaign 
for a year? 

What will historians say about Church- 
ill's role in the Allied interventionary 
wars in Bolshevik Russia, 1918-1920? 
How will his role in the Greek civil war 
be recorded, as a friend of democracy or 
as a friend of Greek royalty and high- 
placed families? Why did Churchill try 
to restore Victor Emmanuel to the Italian 
throne after the fall of Mussolini? Was 



NASA Representatives 
Present Rocket Lecture 

The NASA spacemobile, a space-sci- 
ence demonstration sponsored by the 
Goddard Space Flight Center of the Na- 
tional Aeronautics and Space Administra- 
tion, visited LVC on Thursday, February 
11. 

Lecturers with the spacemobile, John 
R. Bannister, Cherry Hill, N. L, and 
Robert P. Perry, Bluefield, W. Va., pre- 
sented the lecture demonstrations dealing 
with the history of rocketry, propulsion, 
and special problems relating to space 
research and exploration. Their explana- 
tions of the scientific programs of 
NASA was augmented by authentic scale 
models of rockets and spacecraft which 
made the demonstration much more 
meaningful and vivid. 

They performed simple experiments 
describing and illustrating solid and liquid 
types of rocket fuels. Other equipment 
was used to show a satellite in an earth 
orbit, to explain the forces acting upon 
the satellite, and to demonstrate the use 
of solar cells to provide electrical power 
in space. 

Arrangements for the program were 
made through the director of the Audio- 
Visual Branch of the Department of 
Public Instruction, Harrisburg. 



he trying to guarantee the return of Ital- 
ian reaction or did he have nobler mo- 
tives? Was Churchill's attitude toward 
Russia during and after World War II too 
bitter and inflexible? Did it help to usher 
in the "Cold War" or was his attitude 
realistic and defensible? 

Churchill was a complicated man liv- 
ing in a complicated age, and we can 
expect a spate of books to be written 
about his career in the years to come. A 
life of ninety years has many phases. It 
may be that each of us will be drawn to 
those phases of Churchill's life which 
are most compatible with our views of 
the world. 

Dr. Francis Wilson: Churchill "Man of 
the Century" seems an obvious designa- 
tion to most of the people of Great Brit- 
ain, the United States and probably Aus- 
tralia, Canada and several other nations. 
But how about Russia, Italy, Japan, Chi- 
na and Germany? 

A divided Germany sees him as the in- 
dividual most responsible for depriving 
them of their rocket leadership of the 
world and the dispersal of many of their 
scientists, meaning the loss to Germany 
of world power and prestige. They might 
even raise the question as to whether the 
winning nations, on the whole, have 
made the best use of that which was 
taken from them. They, however, would 
be forced to grant Churchill the title of 
"Man of the Century," but for entirely 
different reasons. 

Dr. Ralph S. Shay: Sir Winston 
Churchill put his mark upon the twen- 
tieth century to a far greater extent than 
any other person. It may be true that 
there have been other individuals in this 

(Continued on Page 4) 



5 La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, February 25, 1965 



PAGE THREE 



Dutch Flier 

by Dennis Schmid 

Basketball "88" 

The Dutchmen have added to both sides of their won - loss columns 
within the past two weeks, to bring the total to eight and eight. 

Last Wednesday they became the vehicles for Albright's clinching of 
the MAC's Northern Division title. Admittedly, being the magic number 
for Albright's quintet is no honor, particularly for LV, but the game was 
never out of reach until the waning moments. Behind by thirteen points at 
the half and by nineteen at one point in the second half, the Valley drib- 
blers launched a drive which brought them within seven points of their 
rival EUB'ers. 

Saturday night a new star was born as Don Stanton alighted from the 
bench to score seventeen biggies. Don then climaxed the evening by baf- 
fling himself, the fans and the refs by bringing the ball in bounds in a 
solitary maneuver, as the Dutchmen ripped PMC. Vaszily copped the 
scoring honors with 19 points. 

With two games left on the schedule, Coach Bob McHenry's players 
have an excellent shot at a .500 record. Let's get behind them, since two 
dedicated veterans, Bill Koch and Dale Hains, will be completing their 
careers on March 6 against Gettysburg. 




Dianne Aldinger, Sue Bender, and Maripat Smith exhibit the form which has 
given them a 3-1 season's record. 



Dr. McKlveen Returns, 
Finishes School Study 

Dr. Gilbert D. McKlveen, chairman 
of the department of education, has re- 
cently returned from his one-semester 
leave of absence. He stated that his 
purpose in taking this break from his 
college activities was "to take a good look 
at our public educational progress in the 
light of observation and participation." 

Because of his work with student teach- 
ers and the education department, Dr. 
McKlveen felt that this type of experience 
would prove most worth-while. 
• In the mornings he taught two classes 
of American history and one class of 
eighth grade English literature and gram- 
mar. Since the history class included 
tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade stu- 
dents, Dr. McKlveen was able to be in 
contact with various levels of junior and 
senior high school students. 

He observed in nine high schools in 
Lebanon, Dauphin and Berks counties in 
the afternoons. Dr. McKlveen spent two 
weeks in each of the following high 
schools: Cedar Cliff, John Harris, Cen- 
tral Dauphin, Central Dauphin East, 
Lower Dauphin, Conrad Weiser, Ann- 
ville-Cleona, and Lebanon. Also, he ob- 
served classes at Middletown and Milton- 
Highspire high schools. 

During the time spent in these schools, 
Dr. McKlveen observed good teachers, sat 
lr * on club meetings, participated in 
faculty meetings, worked in principals' 
offices, held conferences with guidance 
directors, accompanied home and school 
visitors, attended school board meetings, 
a nd was occasionally called on to address 
future Teachers of America groups and 
Junior high school honor societies. 

Evaluating his experience, Dr. Mc- 
Klveen said, "The experience was most 
Profitable and has helped me greatly to 
get back into the main stream of educa- 
u °n in the sixties." 

At present, he is writing up the con- 
tusions of his experience and will share 
|hese with the faculty at some future date 
^ the semester. 



Seminary Choir To Sing 
In College Concert Tour 

The United Theological Seminary Choir 
of Dayton, Ohio, will present a special 
chapel service on Friday morning, March 
5 at 10 a.m. The choir, which last ap- 
peared on campus during the 1958-59 
academic year, is currently on its an- 
nual tour. Under the direction of the 
Reverend Mr. Aaron M. Shaeffer, a 1955 
graduate of LVC, a majority of the thirty- 
five voice choir are graduates of Lebanon 
Valley. 

Although classes are not officially can- 
celled for this program, all students who 
do not have a class at this time are urged 
to attend. The choir will arrive on camp- 
us at approximately 9 a.m. so that they 
will have an opportunity to renew ac- 
quaintances and see the continued growth 
of our campus. Dr. James O. Bemesder- 
fer is also arranging for some of the pres- 
ent pre-ministerial students to lunch with 
the choir. 

The choir will embark on their second 
European tour this summer during the 
months of June and July. After leaving 
LVC, the choir will travel to Albright Col- 
lege where they will present a similar 
concert. 



SALE 

Crew-Neck Cardigans — $4.98 
Madras Shirts — $4.98 
Dickies — $1.49 

MARY KAY SHOPPE 

Thursday & Friday Til 9 



Centennial Fund Leaders 
Meet At LVC Luncheon 

Trustees of the College, members of 
the College Development Council, special 
guests, and leaders from areas of personal 
solicitation for the Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege Centennial Fund attended the Lead- 
ership Conference Luncheon for the Cen- 
tennial Fund in the College Dining Hall 
on February 20. Elmer N. Funkhouser, 
Jr., executive vice president of the 
American Metal Climax, Inc., New York 
City, addressed the group. 

Mr. Funkhouser is a native of Hagers- 
town, Md. and a graduate of Otterbein 
College, Westerville, Ohio. He holds an 
M.B.A. degree from Harvard, and was 
awarded an honorary LL. D. degree in 
1963 by his alma mater. 

Mr. Funkhouser holds various posi- 
tions in education, business, and public 
service fields. He is a member of the 
executive committee and chairman of the 
Finance and Planning Committees of the 
Board of Trustees at Otterbein College, 
and a member of the Business School 
Alumni Council of Harvard University. 
He also serves as a member of the In- 
dustry Advisory Committee of the North- 
eastern University Grade School of Busi- 
ness and of the Parents Committee of the 
Columbia University School of Business 
Administration. He holds a directorship 
with the Ruberoid Company, New York, 
the Har Tru Corporation, and the Mar- 
tin Veneer Corporation, Hagerstown and 
the Boston Manufacturers Mutual Insur- 
ance Co. Beyond this Mr. Funkhouser is 
chairman of the Industry Committee of 
the Greater New York Fund and presi- 
dent of the Emerson Hospital Corp., 
Concord, Mass. 

Richard P. Zimmerman board chair- 
man of the National Valley Bank and 
Trust Co., Chambersburg, and national 
chairman of the LVC Centennial Fund 
presided over the program on Saturday. 
Dr. Frederic K. Miller, president of the 
College, and Allan W. Mund, president 
of the Board of Trustees, also partici- 
pated in the program. 

More than $250,000 of the goal of 
$1,150,000 has been realized by the Fund 
in the Lebanon County phase of the 
campaign. The money will be used for 
the erection of a College Chapel, reno- 
vations to the Lynch Memorial Building 
to make it more adaptable for large group 
activities other than athletic events, and 
additions to the general endowment fund. 

Kalo Brothers Meet 
Pro Team 

The men of Kappa Lambda Sigma 

travelled to Philadelphia February 18, 
1965 to see the Philadelphia 76ers play 
the Los Angeles Lakers. The Lakers un- 
der the skillful hands of Jerry West, Elgin 
Baylor and Dick Barnett defeated Dolph 
Schaves' Chamberlain — studded five by a 
117-110 score. Some of the brothers had 
the pleasure of meeting the victorious 
Lakers in their locker room after the 
game. Brother Don Stanton, a friend of 
Jerry West, introduced pledges Carl 
Sabold and Stuart Miller Of the LVC-JV 
team to some of the Laker stars. 

LV Athletic Department 
Plans Badminton Clinic 

Coach George Darlington has an- 
nounced that the LVC Athletic Depart- 
ment will sponsor the Second Annual 
Badminton Clinic at the Lynch Memorial 
Gymnasium on March 2, 1965. Attend- 
ance is required of all freshmen and 
sophomores in the physical education 
classes. 

Mr. Harvey Snavely and the Lebanon 
Badminton Club will show the movie, 
"Fundamentals of Badminton," and then 
demonstrate various techniques. Interest- 
ed students may participate, and if suf- 
ficient interest is shown, Coach Darling- 
ton will attempt to include a badminton 
tourney in the intramural program. 






DAVIS PHARMACY 


PRE SCRIPTIONS 


JEWELRY and COSMETICS 




Annville 


GIFTS 


FIRST AID SUPPLIES 



Harry Wertsch pins his opponent during last Saturday's Moravian match. 



Player Summarizes 
Basketball Season 

by Don Stanton 

The waning basketball season has been one of ups and downs, joys 
and disappointments, for the Flying Dutchmen quintet. There were the 
last minute losses to E-town, Washington and Drexel, and the sound 
trouncings of Dickinson and Muhlenberg. 

Despite a mediocre record, in light of the high hopes held prior to the 
season, the Dutchmen have shown the fans at Lynch an exciting brand of 
basketball. The home mark of seven wins and three losses is certainly 
respectable. For that matter, there were no lopsided losses at home or on 
the road, with the exception of the Valley's second encounter with E-town. 

In addition to witnessing stellar play by the local quintet, the fans at 
Lynch were treated to outstanding performances by E-town's Johnny 
Lentz and Dan Reitmeyer, Western Maryland's Skip Shear, Albright's 
young Freshman Mike Eckenroth and F and M's Freddy Wert. 

In retrospect as a player, perhaps the biggest disappointment and 
enigma lies in the ability to produce a big season for new mentor, Bob 
McHenry. For if ever a guy deserved a big season, he is the one. Lebanon 
Valley fans and students can indeed be proud of a man who has the utmost 
respect from his players, on and off the court. I dare say even with a 
winless season, you could not find a player who would say he didn't enjoy 
playing for him and did not learn something, that is besides just how to 
make baskets. 






Jay Stanton stands out above PMC players in Saturday's winning action. 



PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, February 25, 1965 




DickinsonChaplain 
Addresses Students 

Dr. Joseph R. Washington, Jr., Chap- 
lain of Dickinson College and Lebanon 
Valley College Chapel speaker for March 
2, is an author as well as a minister in 
the Methodist Church. He has written 
widely on both religious and scholarly sub- 
jects, having published articles in such de- 
nominational and interdenominational 
magazines as Motive, Central Christian 
Advocate, Theology Today and Religious 
Education. His book, Black Religion: The 
Negro and Christianity in the United 
States, which was published last July, has 
been widely reviewed. 

Dr. Washington is a graduate of the 
University of Wisconsin and Andover 
Newton Theological School. In 1962 he 
earned his Doctor of Theology degree 
from Boston University where he major- 
ed in Christian Ethics. 

He has served in various capacities in 
several colleges and universities, includ- 
ing Dillard University and Boston Univer- 
sity. While at Andover Newton he served 
pastorates in Newfield and West New- 
field, Maine, and in Woburn, Massachus- 
setts and was associated with the Massa- 
chusetts Baptist Student Foundation for 
a year during which he ministered to the 
Baptist students at the Theological School. 
He was treasurer of the National Associa- 
tion of College and University Chaplains 
in 1962. He came to Dickinson College 
in 1963. 



REW (Continued from Page 1) 

nary, he held the position of instructor 
in English Bible at Gettysburg College. 

Following his ordination in 1948 he 
accepted the call to serve as Assistant 
Pastor at Luther Place Memorial Church. 
After a year and a half, he moved to 
Altoona, Pa., where he held the position 
of Pastor at Christ Second Lutheran 
Church. In January, 1954, he transferred 
once more to become Senior Pastor at 
Saint Matthew's Lutheran Church in 
Bloomsburg, a post which he filled for 
nine years. Finally, he returned to his 
first pastorate to become Senior Pastor 
there. 

In the Central Pennsylvania Synod of 
the Lutheran Church, he served as Chair- 
man of the Auxiliaries of the Church 
committee, as advisor to the Synodical 
Luther League, and as Chaplain for the 
1957 convention. 

In the Susquehanna Conference, he has 
served as Luther League Advisor and 
was Chairman of the Lutheran Evan- 
gelism Mission in October, 1957. 

Committee Plans Events 

This year's Executive Committee in- 
cludes President Frederic K. Miller, Hon- 
orary Chairman; the Rev. James O. Bem- 
esderfer and William D. McHenry, Fac- 
ulty Advisors; Richard Carlson, Chair- 
man; Rodney Shearer, Co-Chairman; 
Phyllis Pickard, Secretary; Charles Cur- 
ley, Booklet; Gail Barger and Carl Synan, 
Student Representatives. Chairmen of the 
student committees are Gretchen Long, 
Leroy Arnold, Arrangements; Suzanne 
Bennetch, Books; Clarence Hoener, 
Worship; Cherie Speer, Discussion, San- 
dra Renninger, Harry Wackerman, Cam- 
pus Pubilicty; Donald Haight, Glenn Mo- 
ser, Off-Campus Publicity. 



Mary Green Greets 
New House Mother 

Mrs. Annemarie Parker has been ap- 
pointed to fill the vacancy left by Mrs. 
Margaret Sullivan as Head Resident of 
Mary Green Hall. Before coming to 
LVC, Mrs. Parker resided in the Atlantic 
Highlands near Asbury Park, New Jersey. 
Mrs. Parker, who came to the United 
States at the age of three, is a native of 
Prague which then was part of the Aus- 
tria-Hungarian Empire. 

After graduating from high school, Mrs. 
Parker received her temporary teaching 
certificate. She attended a summer ses- 
sion at the State Normal School at 
Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania. When the 
fall term opened, she taught her first class 
which was composed of six pupils in four 
different grades. She taught, however, for 
only one year. 

Eleven years ago because there was a 
shortage of teachers, Mrs. Parker decided 
to resume her role in the teaching pro- 
fession. Upon fulfilling the requirements, 
she became a full time teacher and was a 
substitute teacher until she came to LVC. 

Mrs. Parker has also been active in 
the field of music. She performed as a 
vocalist in the Artist Student Recital in 
Aeolian Hall in New York. She has also 
performed in and directed church choirs 
in the past. 

While at LVC Mrs. Parker hopes to 
have the opportunity to take some 
courses at night school. Although she 
has had no previous experience as a house 
mother, she enjoys being with young 
people "because it keeps a person younger 
herself." A house mother, in Mrs. Park- 
er's opinion, is here to help the girls with 
their problems, share their happy mo- 
ments, and keep matters running smooth- 

ly. _ 

CHURCHILL (Continued from Page 2) 

period who have made stronger impacts, 
whether for good or ill, but this has been 
for relatively shorter periods of time. 

The life of Sir Winston will be record- 
ed as that of a man of principle possessed 
of a determined courage and willful reso- 
lution that was tempered by vision and 
imagination. Filled with compassion, vi- 
tality and drive, his magic personality and 
extraordinary sense of humor gave him 
the ability to mobilize moral fervor and to 
inspire courage within his fellowman to 
necessary efforts. Possessed of an unsur- 
passed power of analysis and expression 
in the written and spoken word, his was 
a "many sided genius." 

Sir Winston will be noted as the well- 
rounded individual: soldier, statesman, 
historian, painter, first servant of the peo- 
ple and of their state, and even as brick- 
layer. For all his attributes, he shall be 
regarded as another human being who 
made mistakes, misjudgments and incon- 
sistencies. 

Dr. Elizabeth M. Geffen: The question 
raises two spectres: ethnocentrism and 
"present-mindedness." I can answer the 
question only by asking a few questions 
of my own. "Man of the Century?" 
"Man" or "Englishman?" What century? 
The hundred years preceding 1965? There 
have been in this period at least a few 
other great men functioning here and in 
other lands within the past century, even 
in England. If we mean the past century 
and restrict ourselves to the English- 



Dr. S. Barber Addresses 
Honors Dinner Meeting 

Dr. Saul B. Barber, Associate Professor 
of Biology at Lehigh University, will 
speak to the members of the Honors 
Council and Honors students. Following 
dinner in the dining hall tonight, the 
group will hear Dr. Barber in Carnegie 
Lounge. 

Dr. Barber, a member of the Honors 
Council at Lehigh, teaches in their pro- 
gram. A native of Massachusetts, he 
holds a Ph. D. degree from Yale Uni- 
versity in the field of Zoology. After 
teaching at Rhode Island State College, 
Williams College, and Smith College, 
Dr. Barber came to Lehigh in 1956 where 
he has continued his extensive research 
in zoology. 

This dinner is an addition to the month- 
ly teas held in Carnegie Lounge. These 
meetings give the Honor Students an op- 
portunity to meet and discuss topics of 
mutual interest. Faculty members who 
have already addressed this group include 
Dr. Struble, Dr. Lockwood, and Dr. 
Love. 

Their next tea will be held Monday, 
March 15, at 3:30 p.m., in Carnegie 
Lounge. Mr. Fairlamb will be the fea- 
tured guest and will discuss the twelve 
tone scale. These teas are under the di- 
rection of Dr. Geffen, Gail Rice, and 
Eileen Lynch. 




John Vaszily and Barry Yocum, County Fair Slaves, obey orders for their mas* 
ters in a wild exhibition at the sundial on February 16. 



speaking world and to political leaders 
within that world, my candidate would 
be Lincoln. 

If the question means the twentieth 
century, then I ask how, shortly past the 
mid-point in that century, one dare haz- 
ard a guess at the estimate which will be 
made of Sir Winston Churchill in the 
year 2000. If the present rate of techno- 
logical development gives any clue, I 
would suspect that "there'll be some 
changes made" within the next thirty-five 
years that may throw us and all of our 
works into radically different perspective. 
We must never forget that "we see in 
part and we prophesy in part." 

I have no desire to belittle Sir Winston, 
for the man's obvious greatness in our 
time defies such treatment. On the con- 
trary, I believe Sir Winston to have been 
a supremely gifted human being, and I 
am deeply grateful that his great strength 
was given to our cause in its most critical 
hour during my lifetime. But I would 
also pay due respect to the magnificent 
courage of the British people, without 
whose heroic response Sir Winston could 
not have achieved his great success. Nor 
do I overlook the part played by our own 
outstanding twentieth century leader, 
Franklin D. Roosevelt, and my own coun- 
try's valor under his leadership, which 
certainly contributed vitally to Sir Wins- 
ton's victories. Had the Nazis conquered 
England, and I think they would have 



Art Films Series Presents 
Ingmar Bergman's 

"THE SEVENTH SEAL" 

Thursday, March 4 

2:30 & 7:30 
Astor Theater 




REW Executive Committee reviews booklet in preparation for the week's dis- 
cussion. 



done so without our intervention, and 
had they then proceeded to conquer the 
rest of the western world, which is also a 
distinct possibility, the question under dis- 
cussion would obviously never have been 
asked at all. 

Dr. Cloyd H. Ebersole: If we think of 
the "Man of the Century" as the one who 
is looked upon with the highest esteem by 
the most people because of his accom- 
plishments toward the improvement of 
their welfare, Sir Winston Churchill 
would rank very high. 

His record shows that he served in 
many capacities, and created significant 
changes in the people he reached. Dr. 
J. H. Plumb, a distinguished historian 
and biographer, says, "Churchill was 
many things during the ninety years of 
his life, but in all of them he remained 
a man of letters. His books will not live 
merely because he wrote them. They pos- 
sess what all great literature must possess: 
a view of life that is at the same time 
deeply personal yet a revelation to other 
men of the nature of human experience." 
Said Adlai Stevenson, "Like the grandeur 
and power of masterpieces of art and 
music, Churchill's life uplifts our hearts 
and fills us with the fresh revelation of 
the scale and reach of human achieve- 
ment." Norman Cousins states, "In all 
the acclaim accorded Winston Churchill, 
little has been said about his impact on 
the philosophy of his time. Yet one of 
his most profound contributions to his 
age was the evidence that he offered that 
men are not at the mercy of historical 
determinism, that they do not need to 
worship the helplessness, as has happened 
occasionally under existentialism. Final- 
ly, in Time Magazine, it is stated, 
"Churchill was an aristocrat, a brilliant 
dilettante, a creator in a dozen roses and 
garbs. He was a specialist in nothing — 
except courage, imagination, intelligence. 
He had been, as Dennis Brogan put it, 
'everything but the Archbishop of Canter- 
bury' — and he often seemed more confi- 
dent than any archbishop that he had the 
ear of God and was watched over with 
solicitude by angels." 

Winston Churchill understood that hu- 
man potential is the most magical but 
also the most evasive fact of life. The 
atrophy of spirit that most men know 
and all men fear is tied mostly to their 
inability to make real the best that lies 
within them. But he was able to commu- 
nicate with all manner of men, to speak 
to the strength inside them and to cause 
that strength to come into being. Conse- 
quently, they discovered their ability to 
come alive and find their capacity for 
total response as they faced total danger. 

Winston Churchill was a man who is 
looked upon with high esteem. Yet who 
can prove that most people would place 
him at the top of the list? 

Dr. George G. Struble: Emerson, echo- 
ing Carlyle, looked upon history as the 



lengthening shadow of a great man. Most 
modern historians shy away from this 
great man theory of history and instead 
subscribe to the "vector analysis theory," 
which views history as the result of im- 
personal forces which do not always ex- 
ert their influence in the same direction. 
The great men of history, according to 
this view, are themselves products of his- 
tory, dancing like puppets to tunes that 
the impersonal forces call. Arnold Toyn- 
bee subscribes to neither of these extreme 
views, but accepts both as having some 
measure of validity, providing one makes 
the proper distinctions. Of the impersonal 
forces, Toynbee lists five of major im- 
portance: (1) geography, (2) population, 
(3) technology, (4) morale, and (5) reli- 
gion and ideologies. Not all of these will 
come into play in any given situation. 
But besides one or another of these forces, 
or several in combination, there is also in- 
volved the force of the personality of the 
leader. 

In the case of Hitler the impersonal 
forces took control and directed the cur- 
rents of history. Hitler was little more 
than a symbol, an embodiment of the de- 
termination of the German people to un- 
do what had been done at Versailles. Hit- 
ler was merely the most conspicuous log 
floating down the stream. If it hadn't 
been Hitler, it would have been someone 
else. 

At the other end of the scale Toynbee 
places Sukarno. In terms of the imper- 
sonal forces of history, Sukarno should 
have failed long ago. Every one of the 
five impersonal forces of history has 
worked against him And yet Sukarno has 
in a measure succeeded because of the 
force of his personality, because of his 
ability to seize and capitalize on every 
point of advantage, however slight, which 
could be used for his purposes. 

Churchill, according to Toynbee, 
stands magnificently in the middle of the 
scale. It was his great good fortune that 
his personality and the impersonal forces 
of history fused in the fire of England's 
great ordeal, and together they achieved 
the miracle. To say that Churchill has 
the forces of history (including the enor- 
mous resources of the United States and 
Canada) in his favor is not to deny 
Churchill's greatness. Rather one would 
say that Churchill was great enough to 
comprehend the possible and courageous 
enough to seize time by the forelock 
when lesser men shrank from the task. 
Churchill kept his rendez-vous with his- 
tory. Churchill, too, was a historian. 



Shearer's Mobile Station 

Car Washing — Service 




Colleqi 



lenne 



Wild Bill's 
"Flying 

Faculty" 



41st Year — No. 11 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Thursday, March 11, 1965 



Authors Are Guests 
In Writer's Workshop 

Green Blotter, Lebanon Valley College's creative writing club, has 
announced its first annual Writer's Workshop to be held this Saturday, 
March 13, in the College snack bar. With this workshop the officers of the 
club are attempting to promote an interest in creative writing and to give 
those who are interested in creative writing the opportunity to be stimu- 
lated by a program of talks and discussions. 

The program is built around the theme of "Approaches" and will 
attempt to present the following questions: How does the writer discover 
the best ways in which to express himself? What are some of the problems 
faced in writing today? In short, what approaches does a writer find 
useful? These questions will be discussed, in addition to any question 
which might be raised regarding the topics. 



Guests for the workshop will be Miss 
Joan L. Nichols, Theodore L Thomas, 
and Dr. John Wheatcroft. Miss Nichols, 
head of the Lebanon City School District 
English Department, holds her B.A. from 
College Misericordia and her M.A. from 
the University of Pennsylvania. She edits 
the annual student poetry anthology 
brought out annually by Lebanon H. S. 
students in addition to her teaching 
duties. 

A practicing patent attorney, Mr. 
Thomas, a resident of Lancaster, has pub- 
lished about seventy short stories over the 
last twelve years, mostly in the field of 
science fiction, although some have been 
mystery or adventure stories, writing the 
monthly "Science Springboard" column 
for the Magazine of Fantasy and Science 
Fiction. His stories have appeared in 
eight anthologies. Currently finishing his 
first novel, Mr. Thomas has also written a 
number of non-fiction articles on such 
subjects as SCUBA diving, scientific and 
technical topics and literary criticism. A 
graduate of M.I.T. and a former chemi- 
cal engineer, he obtained his law degree 
from George Washington U. and was ad- 
mitted to the Bar of the District of Colum- 
bia and the state of Connecticut. 

Author of a volume of poetry, "Death 
of a Clown," published last year, Dr. 
John Wheatcroft is an Associate Profes- 
sor of English at Bucknell University. In 
1963, the Community Children's Theater 
of Kansas City presented him with a 
playwriting award. With half a dozen 
published short stories to his credit, Dr. 
Wheatcroft has had two of his plays pre- 
sented at Bucknell and a radio play, 
"Night ; Rider," broadcasted x>ver WKOK. 
Teacher of the creative writing seminar 
at Bucknell, Dr. Wheatcroft received his 
Ph.D. from Rutgers University. 

Registration will begin at (8:30 a.m. Sat- 
urday. Since luncheon will be served in 
the College Dining Hall, LVC students 
will not be asked to pay for the noon 
meal. However, a registration fee of 
$1.00 is required. The fee need not be 
paid before Saturday, but all students 
planning to attend must get in touch with 
a Green Blotter member before noon 
Friday so that the number of jneals can 
b e turned into the Dining Hall. 

Those wishing registration forms should 
see Ethel Nagle, Paul Ulrich or any other 
club member. 



Poetry Wanted 

An invitation is extended to all college 
students to submit manuscripts for con- 
sideration for the Annual Anthology of 
Allege Poetry published by the National 
Poetry Press. All students desiring to sub- 
^•t entries should type each effort on an 
ln dividual sheet of paper. Each entry 
mi *st bear the name of the author, his 
bome address, and the college that he 
attends. 

These entries should be mailed to the 
National Poetry Press, 3210 Selby Ave- 
nue , Los Angeles 34, California. The 
de adli ne for all entries is April 10, 1965. 



Seventy-Eight Students 
Earn Dean's List Honor 

Seventy-eight students of Lebanon Val- 
ley College have achieved Dean's List 
standing for the first semester according to 
Dr. Carl Ehrhart, Dean of the College. 
To attain this distinction each student 
must attain a grade point average of 3.3 
out of a possible 4 points. 

Two seniors with perfect 4.0 averages 
are included on this list. They are Carol 
Bottcher, an elementary education major, 
and Mrs. Lois Shroyer Smith. The senior 
class has thirty-six students on Dean's List, 
the junior class, fifteen; the sophomore 
class, sixteen; and the freshman class, 
eleven. 

The seniors are Margaret C. Bottcher, 
Judith Lee Bowman, Eston E. Evans, 
Wayne Felty, Audrey Frye, Robert Gre- 
gory, John Hall, George Hollich, Jr., 
Suzanne Hollingsworth, Dorothy Hudson, 
Barbara Alley Humphreys, Roberta Johns, 
Howard Jones, James Klinedinst, Joel 
Lantz, Carolyn Leitner, Barry Lutz, and 
Barry Miller. 

Other seniors are Caroline M. Miller, 
Catherine Moore, Gail Moritz, Diana Nel- 
son, Edward Nickoloff, Larry Orwig, Ed- 
ward Ruth, Jeanne Schneiderwind, Judith 
Shellhammer Schwalm, Nancy Shroyer, 
Sallie Slocum, Lois Shroyer Smith, Harry 
Smoker, Marena Stambach, Marianne 
Thurmond, Audrey Wahler, Beth Jenkins 
Walker, and Bonnie Weirick. 

The juniors are Michael Alleman, Janet 
Bachant, Richard Barshinger, Jay Bayer, 
Albert Bullard, David Deck, Ruth Ann 
Hively, Claudia Nagle, Jeanne Irwin, 
Elaine Kreller, Geraldine Leet, Eileen 
Lynch, Rodney Shearer, Richard Shenk, 
and Ruth Ann Smith. 

Sophomores are Diana Bishop, Joanne 
Cochran, Joann Dill, Judith Donmoyer, 
Robert Enck, Roberta Gable, Carol 
Grace, Clarence Hoener, Ellen Jackson, 
Doris Kimmich, Carol Matter, Lois 
Quickel, Linda Rohrer, Robert Roth, 
Richard Schott, and Caroline Trupp. 

Freshmen class members on the Dean's 
List are Bruce Bean, Carol Edgecomb, 
Carol Eshelman, Alan Hague, Joyce E. 
McMinis, Marjorie Miller, James New- 
comer, Barbara Pinkerton, Rae Shermeyer, 
Richard Simington, and Dolores J. Slade. 



Pianists Join To Present 
SAI-Sponsored Recital 

Miss E. Joan Reeve, instructor of 
piano at Lebanon Valley College, and 
Miss Linda Van Steenwyk, assistant pro- 
fessor of piano, will be featured in a Duo- 
Piano Recital sponsored by Sigma Alpha 
Iota on April 4, 1965, at 3 p.m. in Engle 
Hall. 

The proceeds from this benefit concert 
will be used to provide a $50 scholarship 
for a deserving woman music major. 

"Sonata in D Major, K. 448" by Mozart 
will be performed. Following this, the 
pianists will present "Suite for Two 
Pianos, Op. 46" by Bartok. Brahms' 
"Sonata after Piano Quintet, Op. 34-bis" 
will conclude the program. 



Concert Choir Schedules 
Tour Of Eastern States 

During its twenty-ninth annual Spring 
Tour, the Lebanon Valley College Con- 
cert Choir will sing thirteen concerts in 
an area extending through eastern Penn- 
sylvania, New Jersey, New York, Con- 
necticut, and the District of Columbia. 

The tour begins Friday, March 19 at 
Bloomsburg State College. Subsequent 
concerts are scheduled as follows: Satur- 
day evening, March 20, First EUB 
Church, Shamokin; Sunday morning, 
March 21, Valley View EUB Church; 
Sunday evening, Lancaster Church of the 
Brethren; Monday, March 22, C. J. Scott 
High School, East Orange, N. J.; Tues- 
day, March 23, East Orange High School; 
Wednesday, March 24, the Inter Church 
Center Chapel, New York City; Wednes- 
day evening, Bellport, Long Island, High 
School. 

Thursday, March 25, Groton Heights 
Baptist Church, Groton, Conn.; Friday 
morning, March 26, West Side Junior 
High School, Groton, Conn.; Friday eve- 
ning, Community Baptist Church, Man- 
chester, Conn.; Saturday, March 27, 
United Church of Christ Congregation, 
Milford, Conn.; Sunday afternoon, March 
28, the Washington Cathedral, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

While in the New York City area, the 
choir will prepare tapes for broadcast 
over the NBC radio network. In 1963, 
it was one of the three choirs invited to 
participate in the observance of the 
fortieth anniversary of the National Radio 
Pulpit. Appearing frequently on NBC 
programs, the choir was featured on the 
Great Choirs of America Series in May 
and June, 1964. 

In addition to radio programs and the 
annual Spring Tour, the LVC Concert 
Choir has sung before the Pennsylvania 
(Continued on Page 4) 




Young Republicans 
Feature C* Truax 

Featured speaker at the March 18 
meeting of the LVC Young Republican 
Club meeting will be Mr. Craig Truax, 
State Republican Chairman. Comment- 
ing on Mr. Truax's visit to the LVC 
campus, a spokesman for the Young Re- 
publicans stated: "The Young Republicans 
of Lebanon Valley College are indeed 
fortunate to secure Mr. Truax for this 
speaking engagement. He has gained na- 
tional recognition for his valiant efforts 
as Gov. Scranton's Campaign Manager 
last year in San Francisco and has done 
a very commendable job with the state 
organization. We hope that students and 
faculty members will make every effort 
to attend this meeting which has entailed 
a great deal of work by members of the 
local organization." 

The meeting is open to everyone and 
will be held in Carnegie Lounge at 4 p.m. 
All those who expect to attend the State 
Young Republican Convention in May 
will be required to attend this meeting. 




Marcia Miller 



Dorothy Hudson 



Dorothy C. Hudson 
To Head May Court 

Miss Dorothy Carolyn Hudson has been selected by the student body 
to head this year's May Court as Queen during the pageant on May 1. 
This is Dotty's fourth such honor and her third crown since coming to the 
LVC campus at the beginning of her freshman year when she was selected 
to the position of Homecoming Queen. The following year she was 
crowned Christmas Queen, and finally, last year, she was selected by her 
classmates as their most outstanding female member in the role of 
Miss LVC. 



Dotty will be attended by Miss Marcia 
Miller, Maid of Honor. Marcia came to 
LVC as a member of the class of 1966, 
but has achieved senior status a year' 
ahead of the jrest of her class. Chiefly 
recognized for her activity as a cheer- 
leader, she is a well-known figure around 
the college campus. 

The May Court will be composed of 
six other senior lovelies. Miss Judy Bow- 
man, Miss Ginger Dilkes, Mrs. Barbara 
Humphreys, Miss Caroline Miller, Miss 
Fran Niblo, and Miss Norma Woolston 
have been elected for this honor. All are 
active, energetic members of their class 
and of the college family in general. 

Professionals Participate 
In Social Work Course 

Lebanon Valley students enrolled in 
the course in introduction to social work, 
taught by Miss Alice Brumbaugh, assist- 
ant professor of sociology, will get a 
broader look at the work of social agen- 
cies this year. The course has included 
field trips to social agencies in Lebanon 
County for more than 15 years, with 
Miss Evalyn Strickler, executive secretary 
of the Lebanon County Family and Chil- 
dren's Service, serving as co-ordinator. 
This year, however, the program will in- 
clude lectures and discussions not only 
by professional staff members of the 
Family and Children's Service office but 
also by the members of its board of di- 
rectors. 

It is believed this approach will be 
more practical to those members of the 
class who are not choosing social work 
itself as a profession but who will be 
in a position to serve on boards of social 
agencies where they reside. This group 
includes those who are entering teaching, 
the ministry, and related professions. 

There are seven participants in this 
year's field work program. Miss Strickler 
and Miss Mary Elizabeth Myers of the 
Family and Children's Service staff will 
discuss the child welfare service of their 
office, the family counselling services, 
and the topic, "Is Social Work a Pro- 
fession?" Mrs. Harold Krohn, FCS staff 
psychologist, will discuss the role of the 
psychologist in social work; Dr. Irving 
Nissenbaum, director of the Guidance 
Institute, Reading, and an associate of 
FCS, will discuss child psychiatry. 

The Reverend Ralph B. Snyder, a board 
member of FCS and pastor of St. An- 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Miss L. Van Steenwyk 
Presents Faculty Recital 

Miss Linda Van Steenwyk, assistant 
professor of piano at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, will present a piano trecital in Engle 
Hall on Sunday afternoon, March 14, at 
3 p.m. This is the last in a series of four 
faculty recitals presented at Lebanon Val- 
ley College. 

Miss Van Steenwyk will perform 'Trio" 
and "Sonata in A minor, Op. 164" by 
Schubert, "Fifteen Hungarian Peasant 
Songs" by Bartok, "Six /Variations on 
'Salve tu domine' by Paisiello" by Mozart 
and Beethoven's "Sonata Op. 111." 

A native of Ambler, Pennsylvania, Miss 
Van Steenwyk has been a member of the 
Lebanon Valley College staff since Sep- 
tember, 1961. Before coming to Lebanon 
Valley College, she was a jmember of the 
staff of the Bethlehem Conservatory of 
Music. 

She received her B.A. and M.A. de- 
grees from the University of Pennsylvania 
and has appeared in concerts at the Phila- 
delphia Musical Academy, the University 
of Pennsylvania and the , University 
Museum. Recently she was featured in 
a piano concert on Temple University's 
Ambler Campus. 



R. Gunshor Shows Oils 
In Carnegie Art Exhibit 

The Carnegie Lounge Art Exhibits are 
featuring the oil paintings of Ruth Gun- 
shor, painter, sculptor, and printmaker, 
March 1-19. The works, which are dis- 
played through the courtesy of the Old 
Bergen Art Guild, Bayonne, New Jersey, 
have been described as "vibrantly com- 
municative abstractions, vivid in color, 
sensitive in emotion." 

Miss Gunshor, who is president of both 
the League of Present Day Artists and 
the Brooklyn Artists Group, studied at 
the Brooklyn Museum Art School, the 
Crafts Student League, and the Educa- 
tional Alliance. She has exhibited exten- 
sively in individual, group and invitation- 
al shows including the Brooklyn Mu- 
seum, Riverside Museum, Village Art 
Center, Hudson River Museum, Caravan 
Gallery, Morris Gallery, and is repre- 
sented in many private collections 
throughout the country. 



PAGE TWO 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, March 11, 1965 



L 



Students To Participate 
In LV Campus Recital 

Lebanon Valley College Department of 
Music will present a campus recital on 
March 15, 1965, at 4 p.m. in Engle Hall. 

Thomas Shonk, pianist, will present 
"Sonata in D" by Scarlatti and Daniel 
Maurer, trumpeter, and Carol Naugle, ac- 
companist, will present "Neptune's Court" 
by Clarke. 

David Keehn, hornist, will perform 
"Largo and Allegro" by Frackenpohl with 
the accompaniment of Carol Eshelman. 
They will also play "Andalouse" by Res- 
sard. Jeanne Bogert, flutist, with the ac- 
companiment of Thomas Shonk will pre- 
sent "Scherzino /by Andersen. 

For his recital, Larry Bachtell will play 
"Ballade in D minor, Opus 10, No. 1" by 
Brahms. Another Brahms piece, "Capric- 
cio, Op. 116, No. 7," will be performed 
by Norma |Woolston, pianist. 

Gary Grimm, saxophonist, with the ac- 
companiment of Theodore Weaver will 
present Lantier's "Siciliene." Robert Greg- 
ory, trombonist, will play Gaubert's "Mar- 
cean Symphonique" with the accompani- 
ment of Carol Eshelman. 

Then Joan Borshard, pianist, will pre- 
sent "Jeux d'eau" by Ravel. The program 
will be concluded with Jack Schwalm's 
presentation of "Concert Piece" by Guil- 
mant with Jean jSlade as his accompanist. 



La Vie Inquires 



Should College Union Include 
Bowling, Swimming Facilities? 

by Phyllis Pickard 

Since plans have begun for the College Union Building, many students wonder what 
will be included in the facilities offered. Some have very definite ideas but have not had an 
opportunity to state them or to even discuss with others, officially, what they think the build- 
ing, and the college, need in the future. It is hoped that this article, and possible ones in 
the future, will make it clear to those concerned what the students would like to see in- 
cluded. 

Questions asked for this article included: Do you think there should be bowling alleys 
and facilities for swimming provided in the College Union Building? Why? Do you have 
any other suggestions of things to be included? 




S. June Smith To Speak 
To Childhood Educators 

The March meeting of the Childhood 
Education Club will be held on Thurs- 
day, March 18, 1965, at 7:00 p.m. in 
Room No. 25 of the Administration 
Building. 

The speaker for the evening will be 
Dr. S. June Smith, Director of Special 
Education of the Lancaster County 
Schools. Preceding the meeting, Dr. 
Smith will be entertained by dinner in 
the College Dining Hall with several 
members of the club. Following dinner, 
she will speak on some phase of special 
education pertinent to today's problems. 

The Club has invited the faculty mem- 
bers of the Psychology Department and 
members of the Psychology Club to join 
them for the evening. The members also 
cordially invite all other interested per- 
sons to attend. 



Danni Aldinger: A spot in which to re- 
lax, find any and all types of recreational 
facilities, and socialize to the fullest ex- 
tent is my concept of what LV's CUB 
should be. Relaxation would necessitate 
a lounge area which would lend itself to 
reading and group studying. 

Since recreation is the main concern of 
this building, it should definitely contain 
a very large area including such varied 
things as ping pong tables, dart boards, 
shuffleboard, pool tables, I quoits, and 
skeeball. Bowling is an enjoyable sport 
for both individuals and teams and would 
also fit very well into the intramural 
program. Therefore the addition of 
bowling alleys would be an excellent ac- 
cessory for the CUB. The swimming pool, 
however, is another question. We must 
consider the very miserable sewage system 
of Annville and realize that a pool may 
not even be feasible. Personally, I do 
not think there is enough interest to sup- 
port a pool. Unless swimming classes 
would be initiated, I don't think it would 
be a very good idea to even have a pool. 

Board and card games are very popu- 
lar and should be supplied along with 
adequate facilities and tables which 
would accommodate several participants. 
It would also be very nice to have a self- 
service snack area along with room for 
dancing to the music provided by a juke 
box. In addition, areas should be pro- 
vided for our many novelty musical groups 
to get together without disturbing others. 

If all these items are considered and 
planned very carefully on the basis of 
student's desires, we will be able to make 
our CUB a very worthwhile asset to this 
campus. , 



All Members of the 
CLASS OF 1968 

other than Music Education 
or 

Elementary Education Majors 

Who are considering student teaching should read carefully 
pages 48-49 in the latest college catalog. 

If there are any questions contact Dr. McKlveen in his office, 
Second Floor, South Hall, immediately. 

This is important. Be sure to read pages 48-49! 



LaVi 



It! 



LEBANON VALLEY 
COLLEGE 




lenne 



ANNVILLE, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



PRESS 

Established 1925 



41st Year — No. 11 



Thursday, March 11, 1965 



Editor 

Associate Editor 

News Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 

New Reporters this issue: R. Shermeyer, P. Barlow, D 

Weigel, H. Kowach. 
Feature Reporters: R. Buys, P. Shaw, J 

Photography 

Exchange Editor 

Layout Editor 

Adviser 



. . . Kathleen Gunnet, '66 

Bonnie C. Mills, '67 

. . . Sharon K. Stetler, '66 

Phyllis Pickard, '67 

Dennis Schmid, '65 

Jack Kauffman, '67 

Leigh, L. Christman, C. 



Shober. 

Jack Gregory, '66, Paul S. Ulrich, '66 

James Mann, *67 

Elizabeth S. Beer, '67 

Rev. Bruce C. Souders 



La Vie Collegienne is published on alternate Thursdays by the students of Lebanon Valley 
College, and is printed by Church Center Press, Myerstown, Pa. Offices are located in the 
Carnegie Building, second floor. Annual subscription rates (non-college personnel): $2.00. 



Dean Miller: Yes, I think there should 
be bowling alleys in the new College 
Union Building IF the cost of installa- 
tion is reasonable and it is thought that 
these facilities will be used enough to help 
pay for themselves. I answer "yes" be- 
cause I feel there should be some new 
forms of recreation right here on the 
campus which would be readily available 
for student use. For students who cannot 
or do not want to go to another town to 
bowl, bowling alleys on campus would 
be very convenient. 

I think that some new handball and 
squash courts of regulation size (would be 
good to include in the building. I think 
facilities for a swimming pool should be 
included also. Again (if the time comes 
when a swimming pool can be installed), 
it would be a great convenience for those 
students who would like to swim without 
going into Lebanon. This would not only 
save transportation costs, but transporta- 
tion time as well. And for those students 
who have tests or a great deal of home- 
work for Friday, the swimming pool 
could be available other than Thursday 
night. 

Sue Abernathy: There should be bowl- 
ing alleys in the new College Union 
Building. Everyone deserts the campus 
over the weekend. If the college had a 
student union building to provide recrea- 
tion, maybe they Would stay. Also since 
most students do not have cars, the union 
building would provide a needed place for 
socializing. The union building could also 
have a juke box and a special place for 
dancing. This would be good for the 
"Big Weekend" dances as well as Friday 
night dates. I think that the union build- 
ing should jalso have a swimming pool. 
When I first came here, one of the first 
things that I thought was if Valley had 
a swimming pool. I have heard many 
people say that Valley pannot have a 
swimming pool unless the people of Ann- 
ville approve to change the sewage sys- 
tem. I think that if at all possible, the 
union building should have a pool. Every- 
one enjoys a refreshing dip now and then. 

Paul Alexy: It is my opinion, and from 
the general atmosphere on campus, that 
the greater number of any "possible" ad- 
ditional facilities provided by a College 
Union Building would be of little use to 
a great number of future LVC students. 
I feel some needed facilities seem highly 
unlikely at this time to be included in such 
a building. These would include such 
things as bowling alleys (because of fi- 
nancial and structural impractibilities), 
pool tables (due to a well established yet 
untrue negative connotation), and a swim- 
ming pool (simply due to local conditions). 
Most other proposals such as a snack 
bar, card-playing areas, ping-pong tables, 
general recreation areas, and adequate 
meeting room accommodations are al- 
ready now easily available to students, 
but, unfortunately, only used in a limited 
respect. 

I regret that the overwhelming student 
apathy toward the "important" question 
is perhaps largely due to the "railroading 
tactics" used for its approval. I feel, per- 
haps wrongly, that a large number of the 
students would agree with my opening as- 
sumption. 

Sonja L. Hawbaker: At the present time. 
Valley students have about only one out- 
let for their pent-up emotions and energy 
— experimental work on the adhesive 
properties of nature's snow and ice to 
man-made structures, such as the Admin- 
istration building. To provide campus- 
bound students with the necessary oppor- 



tunity to have fun and fellowship through 
sports, I think the College Union Build- 
ing should contain bowling alleys, billiard 
and ping-pong tables, and (if funds per- 
mit), a swimming pool. 

Scott Berry: Personally, I like the idea 
of bowling alleys in the proposed Student 
Union Building and feel that they would 
provide a much needed added feature of 
recreation for our sometimes all too in- 
active campus. For adequate enjoyment 
perhaps six alleys would be needed, a fair 
number for playing while also considering 
the overall cost which will no doubt be 
expensive. Bowling alleys are not going 
to solve the "suitcase campus" problem, 
but will serve as added attraction to those 
so inclined. 

Perhaps the new building could also 
contain pin ball machines which to some, 
provide no end of enjoyment, including 
some of the administration. Then again, 
pool and ping-pong tables might be con- 
sidered as a serious possibility. In any 
event, I believe the new CUB should in- 
clude many, varied forms of entertain- 
ment for everyone, making it our goal to 
establish it as the center of our activities 
and leisure. Without such activities, I 
am afraid the CUB will become another 
Carnegie Lounge for informal gatherings 
and a snack bar and will be a waste of 
both your money and mine. 

Donna Diehl: Yes, I do feel that bowl- 
ing is a good sporty pastime for couples 
as well as individual students. The num- 
ber of alleys would have to be determined 
by the amount of space we are allotted. 

The other ideas that I have accumulated 
have come from dormitory "bull sessions." 
These include pool tables, ping pong 
tables, two or three television rooms, a 
snack bar, card tables, a well-ventilated 
movie room, and a campus bulletin board 
for posting campus events and notices of 
people looking for transportation off- 
campus. I think record rooms would also 
be a popular idea. These rooms would be 
available for those who might want to 
listen or maybe dance. The rooms should 
contain four-speed record players. 

In view of the fact that Annville does 
not have proper sewage facilities, a swim- 
ming pool seems to be out of the question. 
I would frankly like to have a pool here 
on campus. The addition of swimming to 
our intercollegate athletic and physical 
education programs, I am certain, would 
be well received. 

Dennis Gagnon: I think there should be 
bowling alleys added to the College Union 
Building. Instead of doing something 
halfway and regretting it in the future, 
the building should comply to as many 
needs as possible for the student. This is 
their center and they should have the 



Lycoming Holds March 
Student Music Contest 

The Fourth Annual Intercollegiate 
Music Competition, sponsored by the 
Student Union of Lycoming College will 
be held at Lycoming in Williamsport, 
Pennsylvania, on March 25 and 26, 1965. 
This annual affair provides an oppor- 
tunity for college vocal and instrumental 
groups to compete for cash awards total- 
ing $800.00, as well as trophies, and 
other prizes. 

The Grand Prize winner for 1964 was 
The Only Two, a folk group from Dart- 
mouth College. These first place win- 
ners will not be eligible to compete in 
the 1965 I.M.C. 

Instrumental groups of less than full 
orchestra size will compete on one eve- 
ning. Prizes of $250.00, $100.00, and 
$50.00 will be awarded for these winning 
groups. Any style of music is permitted, 
except "rock and roll." 

Vocal groups, both folk and popular, 
will compete on the second night for 
identical prizes. 

For further information on the 1965 
I.M.C, groups may write to I.M.C, Box 
39, Lycoming College, Williamsport^ 
Pennsylvania. 



JfetterA 7Jo J£a Vie 

February 26, 1965 

To the Editor: 

The executive council of Phi Alpha 
Epsilon wishes to convey its appreciation 
for your publishing for the college com- 
munity in the La Vie isssue of yesterday, 
p. 1, col. 1, the announcement of the re- 
cent election by the faculty of eleven stu- 
dents to membership in the society by 
reason of their outstanding academic 
achievement in seven semesters of college 
study. 

May I call to your attention several 
minor errors in that article and in men- 
tion of the society in another news item 
on the same page relative to another re- 
cent honor of pne of the new members? 
First, Phi Alpha Epsilon is not a chapter 
of a national organization; rather, it is the 
society established on our campus to rec- 
ognize superior scholastic achievement 
and should be jreferred to as the "college 
honor society." Second, Phi Alpha 
Epsilon is properly referred to as a "so- 
ciety" not as a ^'fraternity." 

Respectfully submitted, 
Ralph S. Shay, President 
Executive Council 
Phi Alpha Epsilon 



facilities to keep them on campus during 
the week-ends instead of having the con- 
tinual "suitcase" scene migration that ap- 
pears every weekend on LVC. 

Also, there should be a cafeteria which 
can be turned into a stage-dance area such 
as the Student Center of Muhlenberg. 
This new atmospheric setting should be 
used regularly by all the students instead 
of having the continual day-dreams that 
are possessed by the students of LVC to- 
day. A swimming pool should be made 
possible in the plans to help make this 
week day college a week-end college. 
With this new pool and new center a 
trend could be started at this place. The 
suitcase could become closed and the good 
times could become opened. This could 
also change the attitude of many for the 
betterment of everyone concerned and 
make LVC accepted socially as well as 
scholastically. 



LIBRARY CAREERS 

offer 
excellent salaries 
local — national — and world-wide 
placement opportunities 
professional employment 
Scholarship and work-study programs 
Investigate the possibilities 
For further information write to 
Donald H. Hunt, Library Career Consultant 
Drexel Institute of Technology Library 
32nd and Chestnut Streets 
Philadelphia 4, Pennsylvania 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, March 11, 1965 



PAGE THREE 



Dutch Flier 

by Mark Treftz 

The Competitor 

Grantland Rice, considered by many to be the greatest sports writer 
of all time, once wrote, "When the Great Scorer comes to write against 
your name, it's not whether you won or lost, but how you played the 
game." This giant-sized bit of wisdom points out the value of ethics, fair 
play, and competitive zeal which are of greater value than a victory not 
properly won. It occurs to me that it might be wise for all of us to adopt 
this motto as a part of our creed for living. 

In the sports world the maxim of today's coaches and players is, 
"winning isn't the important thing; it's the only thing." This indicates a 
new low in the moral fiber of American athletics. Fans no longer use the 
professional's professional as the model athlete, but instead they idolize 
and praise only the winner. This is wrong and discourages athletes from 
playing for the sheer joy of the game. The competitor who plays his heart 
out, regardless of the score, achieves much more than by winning every 
game. 

There have been many great competi- 
tors in American Sport. There is one, 
however, that stands out in my mind 
above all the rest. Nicknamed the "iron 
horse" because of an American League 
record he set for 2,130 consecutive games 
played, Lou Gehrig, former first base- 
man for the New York Yankees, was a 
competitor's competitor. Gehrig, prob- 
ably the greatest first sacker of all time, 
was captain and cleanup hitter on the 
powerful Yankee team of the late 20's 
and 30's. Then while in the prime of 
his career he was struck down by a rare 
and dreaded disease, amytropic lateral 
schlerosis. This malady ate away at this 
once mighty individual and by 1939 only 
a shell of a man remained. In the most 
staggering defeat he had ever faced, Geh- 
rig once again proved his competitive- 
ness and greatness. He never whimpered, 
never complained about the stroke of 
misfortune which would soon muff out 
his life. Instead he made himself a shin- 
ing example to others and a monument 
to courage. He fought this disease tooth 
and nail even though he knew defeat was 
inevitable. 

The incident that best typified Lou 
Gehrig's courage was on "Lou Gehrig 
Day" in Yankee Stadium on July 4, 
1939. Only a short time remained for 
Lou; he knew it, the throng of 70,000 
tearful spectators knew it. The "day" was 
in honor of his accomplishments as a 
ballplayer and a man. After brief cere- 
monies and short tributes by friends like 
"Babe" Ruth who broke down and 
couldn't continue speaking, Gehrig was 
asked to say a few words of farewell. 
Choked with emotion, Lou stepped to the 
microphone and said simply, "What 
young man wouldn't give anything to 
mingle with such men for a single day as 
I have for all these years? You have 
been reading about my bad breaks for 
weeks now. But today I think I'm the 
luckiest man alive. I now feel more than 
ever that I have much to live for." Lou 
Gehrig died less than two years later. 

Anyone who was there or who has 
seen the film clip will never forget those 
words. Everyone who witnessed this mo- 
ment knows without a doubt that when 
the Great Scorer wrote against Lou Geh- 
rig's name, he wrote that he played the 
game well. 

I think that I can best sum up by 
Using Benjamin Franklin's words when 
he wrote, "Human felicity is produced 
n ot so much by great pieces of good 
fortune that seldom happen, as by little 
advantages that occur every day." 



LVC Includes Golf 
In Spring Schedule 

Lebanon Valley College has revised its 
program of intercollegiate athletics to 
permit the addition of varsity golf to the 
1965 spring schedule. 

In the revision, baseball and track will 
remain 5n the program, but tennis has 
been dropped. It is suspected that this 
will only be a temporary suspension until 
the college has suitable courts of its own. 

A "first" in the intercollegiate athletic 
program at LVC, golf will be coached by 
William D. McHenry, director of athletics. 
The college will use the -Fairview Golf 
Club, Lebanon, as its home course. 

Five dual matches, one triangular 
match and the Middle Atlantic States Col- 
legiate Athletic Conference Championship 
will highlight the first season. 



Mahler To Represent 
Valley In Nationals 

by Joe Rutter 

If you have followed the wrestling team this past season, you would 
have realized that one of the matmen went undefeated. While the team 
early in the season built a four and zero record and then dropped the next 
six, this one wrestler built upon his talent, fame and undefeated record. In 
the course of the season this man accumulated more points himself than 
any previous wrestling team. This man is Dave Mahler, active in every- 
thing from music to biology. Dave has built a reputation as a hard-work- 
ing, dedicated, loyal member of the Lebanon Valley College family. He 
has wrestled this year at three different weight classes showing his self- 
discipline and cooperative spirit in giving the team its needed balance. 

This past week-end the Lebanon Valley 
wrestlers participated in the annual Mid- 
dle Atlantic Conference Wrestling Tour- 
nament at Gettysburg. Dave was the only 
LV representative to reach the finals. 
His endurance and skill awarded him a 
second place in the 147 -pound weight 
class. I feel that Lebanon Valley owes 
a big thanks and congratulations to Dave. 
Dave, by his unfeigned devotion, has 
helped to build upon the wrestling founda- 
tion at LV and by jhis very accomplish- 
ment has increased the prestige of the col- 
lege. 

In the near future Dave will venture to 
nationals which will be held in Colorado. 
Good luck from all of LV. 

Before closing, a note of recognition 
should go to a man who has devoted time 



and energy to give the campus of LV 
the best wrestling team to date. So from 
all the wrestlers and from the entire camp- 
us thank-you, Coach Petrofes, and good 
luck in the future. 



SOCIAL WORK 
(Continued from Page 1) 

drew's Presbyterian Church, Lebanon, 
will discuss social work and the church. 
John M. Durno, also a board member 
of FCS, will discuss the role of the board 
in social work, and Mr. Gerald Heilman, 
executive secretary of the Lebanon Coun- 
ty Board of Assistance, will speak to the 
class later in the semester. 



Slacks — Skirts 

All Woolens 
Reduced 

Daily 

9:30-5 

Thursday and Friday 
9:30-9 

MARY KAY SHOPPE 





Dean Ehrhart presents Bill Koch with the basketball for this season in recogni- 
tion of his thousandth point in four years which he scored at the game with F and M. 



Lacrosse Progresses, 
Baseball Regresses 

Dr. Frederic K. Miller, President, has announced that beginning with 
the 1966 season, Lebanon Valley will be adding lacrosse to its intercolle- 
giate athletic program as a replacement for baseball. 

In making the announcement, Dr. Miller noted that even though 
Lebanon Valley has experienced serious difficulties in fielding a baseball 
team in recent years, this change is being instituted only after careful and 
lengthy study of the institution's spring intercollegiate athletic program. 
Both he and members of the Board of Trustees have participated in the 
study. Among the factors they considered were the waning interest of 
students in intercollegiate baseball; the problem of inadequate training 
time, especially during prolonged periods of inclement weather; and the 
absences from classes and laboratories demanded by a sixteen-game base- 
ball schedule. 



Dutchman John Vaszily goes flying as Gettysburg Bullet attempts to work his 
way out of a full-court press. 



In favor of introducing lacrosse, Dr. 
Miller observed that there is a growing 
interest in the sport in intercollegiate cir- 
cles. The Middle Atlantic Conference is 
now considering a proposal to form a 
lacrosse league; and Lebanon Valley 
would have no difficulty arranging an 
eight-game schedule within reasonable 
travelling distance. At least half of these 
eight games could be played on Satur- 
days, leaving no more than four to be 
played on regular class days. 

To add the sport to its schedule, Leba- 
non Valley College already has personnel 
on its staff to assume coaching duties. 
William McHenry, director of athletics 
and football coach, Robert McHenry, 
head basketball coach, and George Dar- 
lington have all had experience both as 
players and coaches. In fact, Bill Mc- 
Henry was coach of the Northern All- 
Stars and Bob was coach of the Southern 
All-Stars in the 1961 post-season lacrosse 
classic at Annapolis, Md. 

The present field space at LVC is more 
than adequate for the sport. The area 
between the football field and the girls' 
hockey field can be used without inter- 
fering with any of these sports. A regu- 
lation lacrosse field is 1 1 yards long and 
60 to 70 yards wide. 

Bill McHenry points out that the sub- 
stitution of lacrosse for baseball in 1966 
still leaves the College with three inter 
collegiate spring sports — lacrosse, track, 
and golf. In addition, the spring intra 
mural sports program will be strength- 
ened with more emphasis on Softball to 
meet the needs of those students who 
have an interest in the sport but who 
lack the time to participate in an inter 
collegiate baseball program. 



Both Dr. Miller and Bill McHenry are 
aware of the long baseball tradition at 
Lebanon Valley. However, they feel that 
the tradition itself has suffered over the 
past few years for the reasons cited ear- 
ier. They agree that a poorly manned 
and inadequately trained team is unfair 
to both the students and the College. 
The same type of weather that interfered 
with baseball practice does not hinder 
lacrosse. Furthermore, the shorter sched- 
ule permits more students to participate 
without missing a lot of class work dur- 
ing the crucial weeks of the spring term. 

McHenry describes lacrosse as a 
"good, tough competitive sport. More 
and more schools," he says, "are adding 
it to the varsity programs. It is one of 
the truly amateur sports that we have 
in America today. The main reason why 
the expansion has been slow is the rela- 
tively few coaches available." 

Where will LVC get its players if there 
is no lacrosse recruiting program? From 
among the students on campus, says Mc- 
Henry. Even though relatively few stu- 
dents at the College have played la- 
crosse, some have expressed an interest 
even before the present proposal was 
announced. McHenry estimates that it 
will take about two years to build a team 
that could be a contender in the confer- 
ence. 



Delta Lambda Sigma 

Pledge Dance 
March 13 — 8 p.m. 
Kalo and Delphian Members, 
Pledges, and Dates 
Delphian Room and Mary Green 
Co-Rec Room 



PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, March 11, 1965 



Societies Announce 
'65 Pledge Classes 

Within the past few weeks, Lebanon Valley College has been the 
scene of all sorts of strange sights and happenings from girls dressed as 
dogs and Minervas and singing the Greek alphabet on a chromatic scale to 
boys wearing black derbies and carrying paddles or cigar boxes. Who 
could have guessed that all this is merely a part of the annual pledge 
period? During the first two months of the second semester, LVC's eight 
fraternities and sororities invite certain underclassmen to join their organi- 
zations, treating them first to all sorts of the most amazing tricks and cos- 
tumes imaginable before they may become one of the group. This year's 
pledges are: 



Delta Lambda Sigma — Barbara An- 
krum, Liz Beer, Becky Cooke, Barbara 
Cressman, Lois Christman, Sue dim- 
ming, Joann Dill, Janet Else, Lynn Gar- 
rett, Janet Gessner, Kathy Hannon, Sue 
Horton, Elaine Joy, Patricia Mooney, 
Trinka Salmon, Sue Sitko, Becky Wag- 
ner, Valerie Yeager, and Bonnie Young. 

Kappa Lambda Nu — Sue Abernathy, 
Suzanne Bennetch, Mary DAnna, Mary 
Jane Hall, Janet Hill, Andrea Knopf, Dell 
Lokey, Cynthia Melman, Carol Paist, 
Nancy Schellenberg, Linda Spory, Joan 
Taylor, Sarah Ward, and Barbara West. 

Sigma Alpha Iota — Carol Eshelman, 
Betty Lindquist, Ruth Long, Patricia 
Rohrbaugh, Anna Schwartz, Lynda Sen- 
ter, and Pat Shaw. 

Alpha Phi Omega — Robert Corsaro, 
John Denelsbeck, Paul Foutz, Glenn 
Moser, and Phillip Thompson. 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia — Phil Buch- 
anon, Dave Keehn, Dennis Brown, Charles 
Hornberger, Ed Kissiel, Paul Seland, Scott 
Sharnetzka, and John Yerger. 

Phi Lambda Sigma — Allan Clay, Rich- 
ard Crass, Alan Fry, Donald Haight, 
David Himmelberger, Stephen Jacobs, 
Larry Kauffman, Robert Kaufmann, 
Eugene Lauver, David Mackes, Robert 
Martalus, John McFadden, Kenneth 
Muhleisen, Ray Reidenbach, Robert Reid- 
enbach, Kiyo Sakaguchi, Stuart Schoenly, 
Terry Swartz, James Tongu, and Ronald 
Trayer. 

Kappa Lambda Sigma — Donald Boll- 
man, Louis DAugostine, Joseph Edes, 
John Fasnacht, Maurice Forsythe, Pietro 
Giraffa, Allan Hague, Mark Holtzman, 
Duane LeBaron, George King, Gregg 
Miller, Stuart Miller, James Newcomer, 
Carl Sabold, Jeffrey Sener, Thomas 
Shatto, Pat Simpson, and William Sock- 
man. 

The Knights of the Valley plan to an- 
nounce their pledges in the next issue 
which will be published April 1. 



Valley Psi Chi Chapter 
Inducts New Members 

On March 17 at ,7 p.m., the Lebanon 
Valley College Chapter of Psi Chi, the 
honorary psychology fraternity, will hold 
an induction banquet at Spinner's Res- 
taurant for seven new members. The new 
members, who will be inducted by the 
group's president, Hal Smoker, and vice- 
president Jim Klinedinst, are Janet Bach- 
ant, Karen Bachant, Mrs. Gerry Leet, 
Betty Lindquist, Bob Mariner, Joe 
Mowrer, and Wayne Reinbold. 

To qualify for membership, a student 
must have an over-all academic average in 
the upper half of his class, and grades for 
a minimum of nine hours of psychology 
in the upper third. 

The program for the evening will in- 
clude remarks by Dr. Richard Magee, As- 
sistant Professor of Psychology, and the 
presentation of a framed copy of the local 
charter by Dr. Jean O. Love, Chairman of 
the Psychology department. 



Republicans Are Active 
On College State Board 

Three members of the Lebanon Valley 
College Young Republican Club recently 
attended a meeting of the Young Repub- 
lican College Council State Committee 
held in the Governor's Room of the 
Penn-Harris Hotel, Harrisburg. Repre- 
senting the local Republican Club were 
Miss Kathleen McQuate, Chairman of 
the LVC Young Republicans; Miss 
Molly Hartman, local Secretary; and 
Mr. David Leigh, Secretary of the State 
Young Republican College Council. 

Other members of the State Commit- 
tee from Lebanon Valley who were not 
able to attend this meeting are Malcolm 
Lazin, District Co-ordinator for Central 
Pennsylvania, and Harrison D. Woodruff, 
Vice-Chairman of the Lebanon Valley 
chapter. 

Topics of discussion at the meeting of 
February 13 were plans for the Young 
Republican State Convention which will 
be convened in May at the Penn-Harris 
Hotel and the Mid-Atlantic Federation 
Convention which will be held at Slip- 
pery Rock State College April 2-4, 1965. 
Represented at the Mid- Atlantic session 
will be Young Republicans from New 
York, New Jersey, Delaware, and Penn- 
sylvania. David Leigh will attend as a 
delegate from Pennsylvania. 

Also attending the State Committee 
meeting were Mrs. William W. Scranton; 
Mr. Craig Truax, State Republican Chair- 
man; Rep. Richard S. Schweiker, 13th 
District, Pennsylvania; State Senator Jack 
MacGregor, Pittsburgh; Miss Sara Stauf- 
fer, National Committeewoman from 
Pennsylvania; and C. Jackson Blair, Alle- 
gheny College, State College Council 
Chairman who presided over the meet- 
ing. 




Milt Loyer and Ralph Buys rehearse for the REW presentation of "Everyman" 
last Tuesday evening. 



"Fantasticks" Present 
"Enjoyable Evening" 

by Ralph Buys 

A musical in Engle Hall??? Eyebrows arched with disbelief when 
Sinfonia and SAI announced their intention of producing "The Fantas- 
ticks." But, by George, they did it, and what a superb job it was! 

This beguiling tale of young love, adapted by Tom Jones and Harvey 
Schmidt from a popular Edmund Rostand play, "Les Romantiques," was 
a complete joy. It had its own little moral and a good deal of Freudian 
overtones which will not be discussed here. 

The cast was well nigh perfect. Jack 
Schwalm excelled as El Gallo, the gentle 
thief who stole fancies. His rendition of 
"It Depends On What You Pay" was al- 
most a show stopper. In the second act, 
he did it again when he warned Matt 
(played by Dennis Martin) about the 
reality that lay beyond the road that pass- 
ed by the garden, where the action of the 
play took place. "I Can See It" emerged 
easily as the best display of vocalizing in 
the show. j 

Much credit also should go to Chuck 
Curley and Jim Code, who as the fathers 
of the love struck pair, fractured funny- 
bones with their "Plant a Radish" vaude- 
ville routine. 

Luisa as played by Joy Klinger could 
have come off a little stronger, yet the 
job she turned in was admirable. 

Gretchen Long and Jean Shaw as two 
itinerant players nearly stole the show. 
In fact they did while they held the stage. 
Jean's dying act has to (be one of the 
funniest bits ever, and Gretchen's "knowl- 
edge" of Shakespeare caused the English 
faculty to wince. 

Carol Frey as the Mute performed her 
various tasks unobtrusively, as the author 
suggested. 

Bill Miller at the piano, Richard Moritz 
at the bass viol, and Julia Haynes, im- 
ported from Gettysburg College, on the 
harp, provided fine accompaniment for the 
songs and clever background themes. 

It was decided that no credits would be 
made on the program, so they will be 
made here. Larry Bachtell constructed 
and lit the set, and Bob Gregory served 
as director. 

To Bob and his "crew" go the thanks 
of the entire campus for a most enjoyable 
evening. May we look forward to another 
musical next year? 




Peace Corps Worker 
Plans Trip To LVC 

Miss Ann Gallagher, a returned Peace 
Corps volunteer to the Philippines, will 
visit the Lebanon Valley College Campus 
on Wednesday, March 31. Miss Gallagher 
will be available for questioning and in- 
terviews during her visit here. All stu- 
dents who are interested in serving in 
the Peace Corps at any time should speak 
to her to obtain insight into the total pro- 
gram of the organization. 

As a Peace Corps Volunteer in the 
Philippines, Ann Gallagher couldn't find 
time to be (homesick. Her days were 
spent teaching and preparing for classes. 
Her spare time was shared with the 
Filipino family she lived with. Since they 
regarded her as a combination older- 
daughter/young aunt, she was included in 
all the family festivities. In the Philippines 
this meant attending baptisms, weddings, 
anniversaries, funerals and birthday cele- 
brations for not only the family's friends 
and relatives, but for anyone ^in the vil- 
lage. The celebration of a birthday, for 
example, calls for a do-it-yourself party, 
which dozens, and possibly hundreds, of 
people attend. Depending on the host's 
resources, the refreshments may include 
roast pig cooked on a spit, chicken, fish, 
shellfish, rice cakes, fruit and many other 
delicacies. 

Ann spent her first year teaching at 
the co-educational Iloilo Normal School, 
a teachers college in /Iloilo, a city of ap- 
proximately 46,000 on the island of Panay. 
She taught remedial English and English 
as a second language to the future teach- 
ers. Although Tagalog is the national lan- 
guage, English is used in commerce and 
government and it is taught in the schools 
from the third (grade on. 

Ann's second year was spent living 
and teaching elementary grades in a bar- 
rio — a rural village — about twenty miles 
from Iloilo City. Whereas in the city 
she had shared an apartment with two 
other volunteers, in the barrio Ann lived 
with a local family. The mother was also 
a school teacher and a good companion. 

"Living in the city, where English is 
spoken and life shows many Western in- 
fluences, I sometimes felt as if I were mis- 
sing much of the Philippine culture," said 
Ann. "Living in the country offered a 
better opportunity to learn and practice 
the local dialect, Hiligaynon, and gain 
understanding of the Filipinos and their 
customs." 

Ann is a 1962 graduate of Rosemont 
College with a B.A. in English Literature. 

CONCERT CHOIR 
(Continued from Page 1) 

State Pastors' Conference in Harrisburg 
and the General Conference of the EUB 
Church. The choir also presents a home 
concert every spring before a capacity 
audience in Engle Hall. 

Composed of forty-two carefully 
chosen voices, the choir is open to all 
students who wish to audition. Piano 
accompanist for the group is Dorothy 
Hudson. Additional accompaniment is 
supplied for some numbers by an eleven- 
piece chamber orchestra. 



DAVE — GOOD LUCK 
IN COLORADO! 



Faculty Notes 

Dr. Gilbert D. McKlveen, Professor of 
Education and Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Education, was engaged in a 
secondary school teaching program during 
his sabbatical leave last semester. 

Appearing before the secondary school 
teachers of the Conrad Weiser Schools 
Monday, March 8, he presented a lecture 
on his conclusions drawn from the teach- 
ing program. Monday, March 22 he will 
lecture on the same subject before the 
faculty of the Tulpehocken Area Schools. 

Dr. George Struble, Professor of Eng- 
lish and Chairman of the Department of 
English, has received word that an original 
short story has been published in the Feb- 
ruary issue of the French magazine Le 
Phare (The Lighthouse). 

The story, "Ou Etes-Vous, Musette?", 
is based upon Dr. Struble's experiences 
while a student several summers ago at 
Laval University in Quebec. The story 
is illustrated by the French artist Regine 
Coulet Du Gard. 

Dr. Robert C. Riley represented Leba- 
non Valley College at the twentieth Na- 
tional Conference on Higher Education in 
Chicago March 7-10, 1965. The confer- 
ence, sponsored by the Association for 
Higher Education, NEA, had as its theme 
"Pressures and Priorities in Higher Edu- 
cation." 

Discussion topics dealt with the scope, 
intensity, direction, and source of pres- 
sures on higher education; the ways and 
means of ordering institutional and in- 
dividual priorities in terms of goals and 
purposes and of existing pressures. 

Dr. Riley, Vice-President (Membership) 
of the Pennsylvania Conference of Eco- 
nomists met with other officers at a plan- 
ning sesssion in Harrisburg, March 6, 
1965. 



Dr. H. A. Neidig Aids In 
Central America Project 

Dr. H. A. Neidig, head of the depart- 
ment of Chemistry, will be a member of 
a team of four Americans to participate 
in a CSUCA Project Chemistry Meeting 
at the University of Costa Rica from 
March 15-19. The CSUCA, whose offi- 
cial name is Consejo Superior Universi- 
tario Centro Americano, is a cooperative 
program involving members of the Uni- 
versities of Honduras, El Salvador, Gua- 
temala, Nicaragua, and Costa Rica. The 
object of the project is to devise a plan 
for the regional integration of university 
education involving undergraduate and 
graduate education as well as research 
activities. The plan is to emphasize dif- 
ferent specialties at the different universi- 
ties so that there could be an exchange of 
both students and teachers between the 
different universities. At the present time 
an attempt is being made to establish a 
common core of courses at the five uni- 
versities. 

This program was established in con- 
junction with the Agency for Interna- 
tional Development. Both CSUCA and 
AID requested the National Science 
Foundation to provide advice and assist- 
ance for the immediate development of 
programs in science and mathematics. 
Members of the chemistry staffs of the 
five Central American Universities will 
be present at the meeting. This is one of 
a series of meetings that have been de- 
voted to the establishment of a first-year 
chemistry course that would be essential- 
ly presented in the same way at all the 
universities. The purpose is to discuss 
recent changes in beginning college chem- 
istry courses and to consider ways of 
obtaining better correlation between lec- 
ture presentations and laboratory experi- 
ments. 

Dr. Neidig will present two lectures 
and lead several informal discussion ses- 
sions during the course of his visit. He 
will also spend several days at the Uni- 
versity of Guatemala discussing Summer 
Undergraduate Research Programs. 

On March 22-23 he will present three 
lectures at the University of Texas in 
Austin. 



Beta Beta Beta 

Speaker: Dr. Dean M. Snyder 
Subject: Veterinary Medicine 
Date: Thursday, March 18 
Time: 7 p.m. 

Place: Room 304, Science Hall 




Collegi 



lenne 




41st Year — No. 12 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Thursday, April 1, 1965 



LVC Coeds Vie For 
Miss Lebanon Valley 




Lisa Clay, a sophomore medical technology major at Lebanon 
Valley, and Carol Paist, a freshman music major, will be contestants in the 
Miss Lebanon Valley finalist competition to be held at 8 p.m., April 10, 
1965, in the Lebanon High School auditorium. 

The Miss Lebanon Valley competition 
is sponsored by the Lebanon Kiwanis 
Club. The aims of the contest are to 
promote cooperation, tolerance, and 
sportsmanship. A three minute perform- 
ance of talent will be the basis for fifty 
percent of the judging. 



Lebanon Valley To Host 
NASA Space Workshop 

Lebanon Valley College will serve as 
host institution for a Space Science 
Workshop conducted by the National 
Aeronautics and Space Administration, 
July 12-23, according to Dr. Samuel A. 
Farmerie, director of auxiliary schools. 

Designed to meet the needs of in-serv- 
ice elementary school teachers, the Work- 
shop will include such topics as safe 
rocket experiments for students, an in- 
quiry approach to the teaching of space 
sciences, milestones in astronomy, and 
suggested activities in the area of biology 
w space exploration. The program will 
stress student participation using ma- 
terials in keeping with the scientific and 
Mathematical background of the partici- 
pants. 

The Space Science Workshop has a two- 
fold purpose of assisting the persons par- 
teipating to become better teachers in the 
ar ea of space science and preparing them 
to serve as resource leaders in their re- 
spective schools. The Goddard Space 
flight Center will supply specialists to 
J*ve as the instructional staff for the 
Workshop. These specialists will con- 
duct the daily workshops, an evening or 
f w o of nightsky study, and the preview- 
•ng of space science films available for 
cl assroom use. 

•Any participants in the Workshop who 
desire college credit for the work can 
ecure two hours credit by prior arrange- 
ment with the Registrar's Office. 



Miss Clay's talent will be a violin ren- 
dition of "Chanson Arabe" from Rimsky- 
Korsakov's Scheherazade. Miss Clay en- 
tered the competition because she feels 
there's nothing to lose and so much to 
gain — she will meet and work with many 
people and will also have an opportunity 
to gain the poise and confidence which, 
she thinks, benefit any girl. 

Carol Paist will perform the "Mad 
Scene" from Donizetti's opera, Lucia di 
Lammermoor for her talent presentation. 
Miss Paist, who is thinking of going into 
opera, sees the contest as an excellent 
opportunity to gain stage presence and 
to meet the people of the community, 

In preparation for the competition the 
girls have had television, radio, and news- 
paper interviews. On April 6 they will 
participate in a promotion parade to be 
held in Lebanon. The twelve girls who 
are now in the competition as semifinal- 
ists will be given a trip to the World's 
Fair this spring. 



Four Professors Present 
Round-Table Discussion 

The Meaning of Scientific "Laws" will 
be the topic for a round-table discussion 
between the Physics and Philosophy De- 
partments. Presented by the Physics Club 
for the entire campus, the discussion will 
be held on April 8, 1965, at 7:30 p.m. in 
Carnegie Lounge. The faculty partici- 
pants will be Mr. O'Donnell and Mr. 
Morris versus Dr. Wethington and Dr. 
Richards. Audience participation, how- 
ever, will be urged and encouraged. The 
use of the word "Laws" — who sets up 
laws and who obeys them — will be the 
core of the discussion. All are invited to 
"what is sure to be a thought provoking 
and worthwhile evening. 



Delta Tau Chi Sponsors 
Annual Spring Banquet 

The Annual Spring Banquet of Delta 
Tau Chi will be held this year on April 2, 
1965, at the Otterbein EUB Church, Har- 
risburg. Cars will leave campus from 
Sheridan Avenue at 5:30. Speaker for 
the evening will be The Rev. Raymond G. 
Uhrich, a retired minister of The Eastern 
Conference of the EUB Church who serv- 
ed as the pastor of the Third EUB Church 
of Philadelphia for over thirty years. 

Dr. and Mrs. James O. Bemesderfer 
and The Rev. and Mrs. Mark J. Hostetter 
will accompany the group. Reservations 
should be placed immediately with any 
ATX officer. 



Musicians Perform 
In Annual Festival 

Lebanon Valley College's Department 
of Music is presenting the Symphonic 
Band tonight at 8:30 p.m. in the Ann- 
ville-Cleona High School Auditorium, 
and the College Chorus and Symphony 
Orchestra Friday, April 9, 8:30 p.m. in 
Engle Hall in its annual Music Festival. 

The Symphonic Band is conducted by 
James Thurmond who will be assisted by 
soloists Arthur Cohen, 1965, trumpeter, 
and Dennis Martin, 1965, baritone. The 
band's program will open with the Na- 
tional Anthem. 

Rimsky-Korsakov's "Overture: The 
Grand Russian Easter," an overture based 
on themes taken from the liturgy of the 
ancient Russian Church, will be the first 
number presented. "Symphony No. 3 for 
Band" by Vittorio Giannini will be next 
on the program. This is one of the latest 
compositions of this American composer. 

A tuneful Norwegian Concert March, 
"Valdres," by Johannes Hanssen will be 
presented, followed by Henri Busser's 
"Andante and Scherzo." This number 
will feature soloist Arhur Cohen, who 
also arranged the band accompaniment 
for the number. 

"Fetes" from Three Nocturnes, the 
next number, has been described by com- 
poser Claude Debussy as portraying the 
"restless dancing rhythm of the atmos- 
phere, interspersed with sudden flashes 
of light." 

"Avant de Quitter ces Lieux" from 
Charles Gounod's opera Faust will be 
sung by soloist Dennis Martin. The band 
accompaniment for this number has also 
been arranged by Arthur Cohen. Richard 
Wagner's "Procession of Knights of the 
Holy Grail" from the musical drama 
Parsifal will follow. 

The band program will conclude with 
marches — the only true musical expres- 
sion of the band idiom. Three of the 
best marches will be presented, Julius 
Fucik's "Florentiner," Louis Ganne's 
"Marche Lorraine," and Henry Filmore's 
"The Klaxon." 

The Lebanon Valley College Chorus 
directed by Pierce Getz, and Symphony 
Orchestra, conducted by Thomas Lanese, 
will include in their program three guest 
soloists, Sally Miller Long, soprano; Ed- 
gar Simpson, tenor; and Reynaldo Rov- 
ers, baritone. 

Gabriel Faure's "Requiem Mass" will 
open the program. Faure was a promi- 
nent French composer and organist, and 
a distinguished teacher as director of the 
Paris Conservatory. He is noted for his 
attempt to capture the classic directness 
and purity of the French tradition. The 
"Requiem Mass" is unique for pure con- 
templative style. 

Haydn's "Spring" from The Seasons 
will be the other chorus presentation. 
This music, Haydn's last great work, was 
composed to an adaptation of a poem by 
James Thomson. It has translated more 
successfully than any other work, 
Haydn's love of nature into music. It is 
dramatic, contemplative, and descriptive. 



LVC Sponsors Tenth 
Science For A Day 

Lebanon Valley College will hold its tenth annual Science For A Day 
program for high school students this Saturday, April 3. 

Five departments of the college are participating in the program which 
will feature a total of 36 special projects in biology, chemistry, mathe- 
matics, physics and psychology. Each of the participating high schools of 
Eastern and Central Pennsylvania is permitted to enroll one student in 
each of the five areas. These students will work on the projects along with 
college students majoring in these respective fields. 



In addition to the student projects, 
there will be programs for secondary 
teachers in chemistry, mathematics and 
physics. In psychology and biology, the 
teachers are invited to join in the student 
projects. Dr. John F. Haugh, assistant 
professor of chemistry, is the coordin- 
ator of this year's program. 

Since it was organized in 1954, Science 
For A Day has become so popular that 
it has been necessary to limit the number 
of secondary school students participat- 
ing in the program. Following the 1964 
program, Charles F. Linn, Mathematics 
editor for "Science and Math Weekly," 
wrote an evaluation for the Teacher's 
Edition of this publication. Noting that 
as a result of Science For A Day, "The 
prestige of Lebanon Valley College is 
much enhanced." He called the program 
"quite effective in accomplishing its goals." 
These goals are related to the overall 
purpose of interesting secondary school 
students in careers in the sciences 
through active participation in quality 



Investment Club Brings 
Public Utilities Analyst 

Lebanon Valley College students will 
have an opportunity to hear a security 
analyst on campus on Wednesday, April 
7, at 3 p.m. in the Audio-Visual-Aids 
Room of the library. All are invited to 
attend according to Dr. Robert C. Riley, 
faculty advisor of the LVC Investment 
Club, who has arranged for Miss Feigen- 
baum's appearance. 

Miss Barbara Feigenbaum was born 
and raised in New York City. She holds 
the BA. degree from Cornell University 
and the M.B.A. from the Wharton School 
of Commerce and Finance of the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania. Immediately 
after graduation she joined the Research 
Department of Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, 
Fenner and Smith, Inc. and spent several 
years as a Portfolio Analyst and then as 
a supervisor of a unit in the department. 
In August, 1963, Miss Feigenbaum as- 
sumed her present position as Senior In- 
dustry Analyst, Public Utilities Section. 

Miss Feigenbaum will discuss career 
opportunities and requirements for secu- 
rity analysts, but she will concentrate 
primarily on an analysis of the Public 
Utilities industry. 

College Band Presents 
Annual Spring Festival 

Lebanon Valley College Band, under 
the direction of Dr. James Thurmond, 
will present the Spring Music Festival on 
April 1, 1965, at 8:30 p.m. at Annville- 
Cleona High School. 

Included in the presentations of the 
evening will be the "Russian Easter Over- 
ture" by Rimsky-Korsakow and "Sym- 
phony No. 3 for Band" by Giannini. Wag- 
ner's "Procession from 'Parsifal'" is also 
scheduled to be performed. 

Soloists for the evening include Arthur 
Cohen, trumpeter, playing "Andante et 
Scherzo" by Busser and Dennis Martin, 
baritone, singing "Avant de Quitter ces 
Lieux from Faust" by Gounod. The band 
will also perform several marches. 



laboratory experiments in which the par- 
ticipants will obtain data for interpreta- 
tion and discussion. 

Mr. Linn also cited the fact that while 
LVC's Science For A Day program is 
one of a number of programs designed to 
create an interest in science careers, it is 
unique in that it is privately financed. 
LVC uses an annual grant from E. I. 
deNemours Du Pont to underwrite its 
program. 



Senior Students Perform 
In Organ History Recital 

Miss Betsy Lorenz, Miss Nancy Dice, 
and William Luce will present a recital 
of organ music of three major historical 
periods on Tuesday, April 6, 1965, at 8 
p.m. in Engle Hall. Miss Lorenz will 
perform "Praeludium and Fugue in F" by 
Buxtehude, "Ciacone in D Minor" by 
Pachelbel, "Schmiicke dich, O liebe Seele" 
and "Nun komm' der Heiden Heiland" by 
Bach, and "Noel IV" by Daquin. 

Miss Dice will present "Sonata VI" by 
Mendelssohn, "The Sun's Evensong" by 
Karg-Elert, and "Symphony No. 5" by 
Widor. 

Mr. Luce will perform "Pastorale" by 
Milhaud, 'Toccata" by Sowerby, "Chant 
de Paix" by Langlais, and "Litanies" by 
Alain. 



Buek Plans Study 
In English History 
At British College 

This summer, Rick Buek, a sophomore 
history major, will travel to England to 
study history at the University of Sussex 
in Brighton. Rick will leave on June 9 
for London where he and ninety-nine 
other students in the program sponsored by 
Florida Presbyterian College will undergo 
a one and a half week general introduc- 
tion to the program. The group will then 
report to the University where each stu- 
dent will develop a reading program and 
write papers in his particular field. 
Courses are being offered in English lit- 
erature and social problems as well as in 
history. 

The University of Sussex is among 
Britain's newest schools, and is outstand- 
ing in its faculty and library resources for 
nineteenth and twentieth century British 
economic, social and political history. 
Here Rick will work in a tutorial program 
under Asa Briggs and H. F. Kearney of 
the University faculty. With the approval 
of Dean Ehrhart, the six credits which 
Rick will earn will be transferred to Leb- 
anon Valley. 

After four and a half weeks of com- 
prehensive study at Brighton, the group 
will embark on a five week tour to enrich 
their learning experience. The tour will 
take the students to London, Belgium, the 
Netherlands, Germany, Switzerland, the 
Austrian Alps, Venice, Florence, Rome, 
the French Riviera, and finally to Paris, 
Versailles and Chartres. 

On August 23 the party will board a 
plane for a night flight to New York. 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, April 1, 1965 





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PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, April 1, 1965 



LV Curriculum Includes 
New Teaching Program 



Theologian Presents 
Religion, Life Lecture 

Dr. Harvey G. Cox will deliver the Religion and Life Lecture on 
April 6. He received his A.B. in 1951 from the University of Pennsyl- 
vania, his B.D. in 1955 from Yale Divinity School and his Ph.D. in history 
and philosophy of religion in 1963. 

Dr. Cox is presently the assistant professor of theology and culture at 
Andover Newton Theological School. He was installed in absentia at 
Andover Newton because he was in jail at the time in Williamstown, 
North Carolina, for participating in a silent procession protesting racial 
segregation. He is also faculty advisor for the Blue Hill Protestant Center, 
intra-city ministry in Roxbury, Mass. This center was established by 

Andover Newton students in 1961. «... . _^ 

Previously he was the Protestant min- 
ister to youth at Temple University. 
Through 1955 to 1958 he was director of 

LVCRanksTwelfth 
In Number Grads 




Historian, Theologian 
Talk To Honor Group 

Tuesday, March 30, marked the celebration of the annual Phi Alpha 
Epsilon Day. The events of the day began with the chapel service in- 
duction ceremony, during which eleven new members were added to the 
previous ranks of the college honor fraternity, Lebanon Valley College's 
equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa. These new members are Carol Bottcher, 
Judith Bowman, Mrs. Linda Slonaker Conrad, Eston Evans, John Hall, 
Suzanne Hollingsworth, Dorothy Hudson, Mrs. Barbara Alley Humphreys, 
Howard Jones, Barry Lutz, and Larry Orwig. 



Earning Doctorates 

In a recent survey of colleges, entitled 
Doctorate Production in United States 
Universities 1920-1962, it was reported by 
the National Research Council of the Na- 
tional Academy of Sciences that one hun- 
dred fifty Lebanon Valley College gradu- 
ates continued to study and earned their 
doctorates during the time covered by the 
report, i Forty-one of these were in 
Chemistry, thirty-five in Education, ten 
in Religion and Theology, nine in Zoo- 
logy, seven in History, six in Psychology, 
six in Botany, and five in Biochemistry. 
Several other fields were represented by 
four or less doctorates. 

Among the thirty colleges of one thou- 
sand or less full-time students enrolled 
during the first semester 1963-1964, Leba- 
non Valley's one hundred fifty doctorates 
placed the college fourteenth. In the 
shorter period >between 1950-1959 there 
were fifty-nine Lebanon Valley graduates 
who continued on to earn their doctorate, 
placing the college twelfth. Thirty of these 
doctorates were in the field of the Na- 
tural Sciences, seventeen in Education, 
eight in Arts and Professions, and four in 
the Social Sciences. In the field of Edu- 
cation, Lebanon Valley placed fourth after 
Bates, Goucher, and Cornell College. 

In the overall picture for small colleges, 
Swarthmore, Reed, Haverford, Bowdoin, 
Bates, Wabash, Hamilton, Cornell Col- 
lege, Kalamazoo, Goucher, and Juniata 
were the top eleven schools. Of the fol- 
lowing area colleges, Lebanon Valley has 
produced more doctoral degree earning 
students from 1920-1961 than Beaver (5), 
Bloomsburg (34), University of Delaware 
(145), Drexel Institute (94), Lock Haven 
(36), Millersville (46), Moravian (35), 
Susquehanna (62), Ursinus (136), ViHa- 
nova (108), and West Chester (83). Leba- 
non Valley also produced more doctorate 
degree achievers than the following Evan- 
gelical United Brethren colleges: Albright 
(80), Indiana Central (43), North Central 
(143), Otterbein (108), and Westmar (25). 



Arts and Science 
Graduates 

TEACH 
Earn While Learning 

* Master's Degree 

* Professional Certification 

* Annual Income of $5,300 + 

* Placement and Tenure 

Qualifications 

* No Education Courses Required 

* Bachelors Degree 

* Liberal Education 

* Preparation in a Subject Area 

INTERN TEACHING PROGRAM 

Temple University 
Philadelphia, Pa. 19122 




Religious Activities and Executive Secre- 
tary at Oberlin College. 

The years 1962 and 1963 he spent at 
the Free University of Berlin and worked 
with students and vocational groups in 
the Evangelical Academy in East Berlin. 
He was also an ecumenical worker for 
the Gossner Mission which helps com- 
munication between Christians of East 
and West Berlin. He is now engaged in 
editing a book of essays on theology and 
ethics by East German Theologians. 

Dr. Carl Y. Ehrhart, Dean of the Col- 
lege, will address chapel on April 13. 

J* Shuey Contends 
For State Chairman 

A delegation of fifteen students of the 
Lebanon Valley College Political Science 
Club attended the March 13 Regional Con- 
vention of the Inter-collegiate Conference 
on Government at Gettysburg College. 
John Shuey, a junior at LVC, was the 
successful candidate for Regional Speaker 
after receiving the unanimous vote of the 
regional colleges. 

Attending the Regional Convention 
from Lebanon Valley were John Shuey, 
Frank Tulli, Dave Keim, Charles Brill, 
Kathleen McQuate, Molly Hartman, Dave 
Leigh, Al Levy, Zenas Brehm, Bruce 
Wieder, Lee Edwards, Ed Arnold, Jim 
Mann, Carl Anderson, and Tom Stohler. 

The local club plans to attend the State 
Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
being held April 1-3, 1965, at the Penn 
Harris Hotel, Harrisburg. The Confer- 
ence is a model House of Representatives 
run on principles of parliamentary proce- 
dure. Political activity for the confer- 
ence centers on John Shuey's candidacy 
for State Chairman. 

Service Fraternity Seeks 
Donors For Blood Bank 

On April 3, members and friends of 
Alpha Phi Omega are being asked to do- 
nate blood toward a Campus Blood Bank. 
The Blood Bank is being established so 
that if a student, faculty member or 
spouse of a faculty member should need 
a transfusion, the blood will come from 
this Bank. 

Each year blood is donated by the 
Nu Delta chapter of Alpha Phi Omega but 
is not saved until a person on campus 
needs it, but is credited to the Bank. 

The donations will be accepted at Good 
Samaritan Hospital in Lebanon. 



Dr. Carl Y. Ehrhart, Dean of Lebanon 
Valley, has announced the introduction 
of a new secondary teaching program in- 
to the college curriculum. Beginning with 
the 1967-68 academic year, secondary 
education majors will have an opportunity 
to enroll in one of four student teaching 
programs. 

Chairman of the Department of Edu- 
cation, Dr. Gilbert McKlveen, described 
the choices as follows. Under the first 
program, a student desiring to receive 
upon graduation Pennsylvania State teach- 
er certification will devote the first semes- 
ter of the senior year to professional 
preparation. This semester of profes- 
sional training is devoted to a course in 
the social foundations of education, a 
practicum and methods course, six weeks 
of full-time student teaching under a 
trained teacher in an accredited high 
school, and a course in the philosophy of 
education. 

Similar to a program already in effect 
for majors in elementary education, this 
secondary program will be directed by the 
college supervisor of secondary education. 
A student enrolling in the professional 
semester must either have met all aca- 
demic major requirements for the liberal 
arts degree and for Pennsylvania State 
certification or will be required to meet 
these requirements during the semester fol- 
lowing his student teaching or in a pre- 
scribed summer school program approved 
by the major advisor. 

Under program two, the secondary edu- 
cation major will enroll for student teach- 
ing after graduation and after he is em- 
ployed in the public school as a full-time 
faculty member. Supervision of the stu- 
dent teaching experience is a joint re- 
sponsibility of an assigned professional 
teacher and a college supervisor of stu- 
dent teaching. By arrangement, this 
supervision can be exercised by a repre- 
sentative of any other accredited institu- 
tion which has provision for student 
teaching in the public schools. 

Because of the necessity of meeting 
Pennsylvania State certification require- 
ments of proper supervision, only a limit- 
ed number of students are accepted un- 
der this program. Also, assignments are 
made only to those schools within the 
range of the institution responsible for 
supervising the enrollee. 

Under the third program, the student 
may, upon counsel of his advisor, enroll 
after graduation in one of many graduate 
internship programs now available at other 
institutions. These internship programs 
offer, concurrent with full-time employ- 
ment as a professional teacher, the com- 
pletion of an appropriate master's degree 
program. 

Under the final choice, program four, 
a senior may, upon counsel of his advisor, 
enroll for a summer student teaching pro- 
gram after graduation. He may enroll 
in the Hershey Program sponsored by 
LVC or in an acceptable summer student 
teaching program elsewhere. 

The student will select his student teach- 
ing program under the direction of his 



Speaker for the chapel service was Dr. 
Bruce M. Metzger, who is presently the 
George L. Collard Professor of New 
Testament at Princeton Theological Semi- 
nary. Dr. Metzger holds Bachelor of 
Theology and Master of Theology degrees 
from Princeton Seminary and the Ph.D. 
from Princeton University. An interna- 
tionally known Bible scholar, he serves on 
several committees and editorial boards in 
areas related to theology in both the 
United States and Germany. He is also 
the author of more than twenty books and 
of more than one hundred articles in en- 
cyclopedias, commentaries, Bible diction- 
aries and journals. His address was en- 
titled "The Trials of a Translator." 

Present at the service were several 
members of the first class of Phi Alpha 
Epsilon, elected in 1935, and a number 
of parents and other relatives of the new 
members. Mrs. Linda Slonaker Conrad 
is the first child of a member of Phi Alpha 
Epsilon to be voted into the society, her 
mother having been elected in 1938. 

Mr. Irwin Richman spoke to the newly 
inducted members at the annual Phi Alpha 
Epsilon Dinner held at the Fireside Res- 
taurant on Tuesday evening. Presently 
Chief of the Section on Science, Industry, 
and Technology at the William Penn Me- 
morial Museum, Mr. Richman spoke on 
the topic "Pink Petticoats." The address 
concerned itself with the radical ladies in 
American history, namely, Fanny Wright, 
Victoria Woodhull, Tennie C. Claflin, and 
Emma Goldman. 

The speaker is a member of Pi Gamma 
Mu, the American Historical Society, The 
Society of Architectural Historians, the 
Pennsylvania Historical Society, and the 
New York Historical Society. His special 
professional interest lies in the field of 
American Social History, especially in 
that of the nineteenth century. He has 
published numerous books and leaflets 
about various aspects of American history, 
and has addressed groups and service clubs 
in New York, Pennsylvania, Maryland, 
and Kentucky. He also appears regularly 
on programs for WHP-TV, Harrisburg. 

Mr. Alex J. Fehr, vice-president of the 
executive council of the society, served as 
toastmaster. 



advisor and with the approval of the Dean 
of the College. If he is permitted to 
select one of the alternatives other than 
the semester of professional training, he 
will be able to complete all formal course 
requirements for teacher certification ex- 
cept student teaching before he graduates. 



Guests at the dinner were four of the 
seven members of the original class of 
Phi Alpha Epsilon. Also present as a 
special guest was Dr. A. H. M. Stone- 
cipher, one of the founders of the frater- 
nity. 

Piano Team To Play In 
Pickwell Benefit Concert 

The Misses Joan Reeve and Linda 
van Steenwyk, members of the music fac- 
ulty at LVC, will make their debut as 
a duo-piano team in Engle Hall on Sun- 
day afternoon at 3 p.m. 

The occasion is the second annual 
Marcia Pickwell Benefit Concert spon- 
sored by the Delta Alpha Chapter of Sig- 
ma Alpha Iota. Miss Pickwell was a 
member of the LVC faculty at the time 
of her death in an automobile accident in 
1963. 

Both Miss Reeve and Miss van Steen- 
wyk are patronesses of the Delta Alpha 
Chapter. In their program on Sunday 
afternoon, they will play Mozart's "So- 
nata in D Major, k. 488," Bartok's "Suite 
for Two Pianos, Opus 4B," and the 
Brahms "Sonata After Piano Quintet, 
Opus 34-BIS." 

Getz Directs Choir 
In Annual Concert 

The Concert Choir will present its 
Campus Concert on Tuesday, April 13, 
1965, at 8:30 p.m. in Engle Hall with 
Mr. Pierce Getz conducting. The choir 
will perform "O Come, Let Us Sing," 
"Kyrie Eleison," "Ave Verum Corpus." 

Also included in the program are three 
Early American Moravian Church hymns 
— "It Is a Precious Thing," "O The Bless- 
ed Is Great," and "Thou, Lord, Art Our 
Shepherd." 

The choir will sing "Befiehl dem Engel, 
dass er komm," "Gott 1st unser Zuver- 
sicht," "Magnificat," 'Two Psalms," "The 
Cry of God," "Epitaph for a Soldier," 
"Good News, Chariot's A Comin'," and 
"What Kind o' Shoes You Gonna Wear?" 

"Epitaph for a Soldier" by Vaclav 
Nelyhbel was commissioned by the Con- 
cert Choir in observance of the Civil War 
Centennial. "Two Psalms" by Thomas 
Lanese was composed for the Concert 
Choir in memory of Mrs. Lanese's father, 
Pierre Monteux. 




The LVC Conceit Choir returns from tour to present the annual Campus Concert, April 13. 



Here 

Comes Peter 
Cottontail , 




Colleqi 



lenne 



On a 

Skate Board 
Hippety Hop! 



41st Year — No. 13 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Wednesday, April 14, 1965 



Psychiatrist Initiates 
Lectureship Program 

Dr. Joseph Wolpe, Professor of Psychiatry in the Department of 
Neurology and Psychiatry of the University of Virginia School of Medi- 
cine, will present a paper entitled, "Behavior Therapy in Perspective" at 
•Elizabeth town College on April 21, at 8 p.m. The lecture will be held 
in Baugher Student Center. An informal coffee hour with informal dis- 
cussion will follow the presentation 




Dr. Joseph Wolpe 

This lecture is the first in an annual 
series of guest lectures aimed at bring- 
ing to the area well-known people in the 
field of psychology to present papers on 
timely and significant topics, both theo- 
retical and practical. The Guest Lecture 
Series in psychology is being presented by 
the following institutions: Franklin and 
Marshall College, Elizabethtown College, 
Dickinson College, and Lebanon Valley 
College. The lectures are held on a ro- 
tating basis with the lecturer spending an 
academic day-in-residence at the institu- 
tion where he is to present his paper. 
Next year's lecture is scheduled to be 
held at Lebanon Valley. This group of 
cooperating institutions feels that this is 
both an exciting and an interesting pro- 
gram, and sincerely hopes that the re- 
sponse in the area will insure the pro- 
gram's continuation on an annual basis. 

Dr. Joseph Wolpe, who received his 



LV Completes Alteration 
Of General Requirements 

The faculty has completed its considera- 
tion of certain recommended changes in 
the general college requirements and ap- 
proved these alterations on Monday, April 
12. The changes will still involve the 
same number of hours as the previous 
requirements involved; they will, however, 
Permit the student to select more of his 
own courses. Five courses remain as 
fixed general requirements for everyone, 
but distribution requirements have been 
introduced in three areas, those of the 
humanities, social science, and natural 
science. These distribution requirements 
w ill allow the student to select three one- 
semester courses in various related fields 
Wstead of taking the three integrated 
studies courses which were previous re- 
quirements. 

Remaining as general requirements are 
the six hours each of English composi- 
tl( >n, foreign language, and religion, the 
three hours of mathematics and the two 
Vears of physical education. The English 
imposition, foreign language and mathe- 
matics requirements can, however, be met 
°y a proficiency examination selected by 
tri e Chairman of the department in- 
ched in consultation with the Dean of 
he College, or through the advanced 
Placement program. 

Under the new distribution require- 
ment plan, the humanities requirement can 
e met by selecting three one-semester 
Curses (not more than two in one field 
(Continued on Page 3) 



formal education at the University of the 
Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Afri- 
ca, is probably the foremost authority in 
the country on the theoretical and clinical 
aspects of behavior therapy, or, as it has 
come to be known, "conditioning therapy." 
This new and exciting area in the treat- 
ment of neuroses and psychoses has gen- 
erated a great controversy in the field of 
psychology. Firmly entrenched in one 
camp are the "behavior" psychologists, 
such as Neil Miller, John Dollard, L. J. 
Reyna, and Wolpe. At the other extreme 
are the "existential" psychologists, such 
as Carl Rogers, Rollo May, Gordon All- 
port, and Abraham Maslow. These groups 
of men who symbolize two completely 
different types of therapy, have con- 
tributed significantly to one of the hot- 
test controversies in the field of psy- 
chology. With this in mind, the lecture 
should be of major significance and ex- 
treme value to anyone who has an inter- 
est in psychology. 

Students and faculty who are interested 
in attending may secure tickets free of 
charge in the Department of Psychology. 
Students and faculty of the cooperating 
institutions will be admitted free, and all 
other interested people will be asked for 
a donation of $1.00. 



Dean Of Music School 
Attends LV Lectureship 

The twelfth annual Organ-Choral Lec- 
tureship sponsored by Lebanon Valley 
College will be held April 24 in Engle 
Hall. The lectureship program provides 
an opportunity for area church organists 
and choir directors to refresh themselves 
in fellowship with fellow church musi- 
cians and to come in direct contact with 
leading church musicians of the country. 

The honored guest lecturer for the day 
is Dr. Robert Baker, Dean of the School 
of Sacred Music of New York's Union 
Theological Seminary. Dr. Baker, who 
holds one of the most influential posi- 
tions in the field of church music, is him- 
self a concert organist. A graduate of Illi- 
nois Wesleyan University, where he was 
honored with the degree of Doctor of 
Music, Dr. Baker earned his Master of 
Sacred Music and Doctor of Sacred Mu- 
sic at Union Seminary. Before returning 
to Union's faculty, he served distinguish- 
ed ministries of music at Brooklyn's First 
Presbyterian Church, the Fifth Avenue 
Presbyterian Church in Manhattan, and 
the famed Temple Emanu-El. While at 
the Fifth Avenue Church, he also be- 
came known as the director of one of the 
nation's finest professional choirs. 

During the program, Dr. Baker will 
speak on the following topics: "Service 
Planning," "Hymns and Hymn Playing." 
"The Organ in Worship," "Choral Prob- 
lems and Techniques," and "Conducting 
from the Console." 

The student body of Lebanon Valley 
is invited to attend, free of charge, the 
program, which lasts from 9 a.m. to 
4:15 p.m. It will be of particular interest 
to pre-ministerial students who hold con- 
continued on Page 2) 




LVC Extends Drive 
For Building Fund 

Lebanon Valley College extended its $1,300,000 Centennial Fund 
Campaign into the York and Franklin County Areas when President 
Frederic K. Miller recently addressed kick-off dinners in these two areas. 
Dr. Miller was accompanied by Mr. Earl R. Mezoff, Assistant to the Presi- 
dent, who is the liaison between the College and the area organizations 
for both campaigns. 



The York Area kick-off dinner was 
held on March 30 at the Avalong Dining 
Room. Melvin S. Rife, Treasurer of the 
Schmidt and Ault Paper Company, Divi- 
sion, St. Regis Paper Company, is Chair- 
man of the York County Campaign. His 
Co-Chairman is Charles H. Horn, Chair- 
man of the Board of Tobacco Nuforms, 
Inc., Red Lion. Both are Trustees of the 
College. David R. Fink, President, An- 
drews Paper House of York, Inc., and an 
alumnus of LVC, is the Leadership Gifts 
Chairman. 

The kick-off dinner in Franklin County 
was held April 1 at the Hitching Post 
Inn. J. Stewart Glen, Jr., of Chambers- 
burg, attorney at law and an LVC alum- 
nus and Trustee, is serving as Campaign 
Chairman. His Co-Chairman is Glen 
Angle, a partner in V. T. Angle Sons. 



1965 Campus Chest 
Reaches $500 Goal 

For the first time in six years, the 
1965 Campus Chest drive reached its 
goal of $500. The campus collection and 
County Fair proceeds totaled $502.00. 
World University Service received $250, 
the Evangelical United Brethren Over- 
seas Scholarships $100, and the Christian 
Children's Fund $47. The remainder of 
the money was sent in $15 amounts to 
the Heart Association, the Cancer Soci- 
ety, the Red Cross, the United Fund- 
Community Chest, the Salvation Army, 
and the Tuberculosis Assoociation. 

The Campus Chest committee would 
like to thank everyone who participated 
in making the drive a success this year. 



The LVC Centennial Fund is a $1,300,- 
000 capital gifts campaign coinciding with 
preparations for the observance of the 
institution's Centennial in 1966. The 
funds will be used for the erection of a 
College Chapel, for additions to the Col- 
lege's endowment funds, for alterations 
to the Lynch Memorial Building to adapt 
it for use as an auditorium as well as a 
gymnasium, and to permit the synchroni- 
zation of the annual LVC Fund with the 
Centennial Fund during the next thirty 
months. 

(Contin ued on Page 3) 

LVC Ends Construction 
Of Science Laboratories 

Lebanon Valley College has recently 
completed the construction of two new 
laboratories in the science building. One 
laboratory provides space for carrying on 
independent studies and the other con- 
tains special instruments for studies in the 
biological sciences. One of the rooms is 
also serving as a small animal operating 
room. 

The new laboratories are equipped with 
gas, electricity, water, and spaces for the 
preparation of reagents and media. Each 
lab can accommodate six to eight students 
at a time. 

Relocating the specimen collection 
furnished the space needed for the con- 
struction of the new labs. The erection 
of these new labs also allows more and 
better use of the regular laboratory spaces. 

New instruments have also been ob- 
tained through a National Institute of 
Health grant which was given to the bio- 
logy department. 



Dr. Paul Stambach 

SCA Prepares For 
All-CampusRetreat 

Want to leave the campus and camp 
out some spring weekend? How about 
the weekend of April 23 and 24? The 
SCA is sponsoring an All-Campus Retreat 
to be held at Pine Woods. 

Bring your faith up to date. "Christ — 
Then and Now" is the main topic under 
discussion. Under the leadership of the 
Rev. Paul Stambach, campers will attempt 
to gain a better insight into how Christ 
is pictured in the Bible. How his life is 
recorded and what general over-all evalua- 
tion can be made from the Scriptures are 
to highlight his message. 

Rev. Stambach, pastor of the Otterbein 
EUB Church in Mt. Wolf, was graduated 
from Lebanon Valley College with an 
A.B. degree. He received his B.D. from 
United Theological Seminary and his 
S.T.M. from the Lutheran Theological 
Seminary in Gettysburg. He also at- 
tended Drew University and is presently 
working on his Ph. D. at Temple Univer- 
sity. Ordained in 1955 by the Susque- 
hanna Conference of the EUB Church, 
he is married and has two children. 

Time out for fun and relaxation are al- 
so part of this camping trip. Games of 
baseball, volleyball and badminton will 
help to pass the scheduled leisure hours. 
And girls, cooking is so much fun that all 
you have to be able to do is to heat the 
meat and scramble the eggs. 

Considering Christ as a historical fig- 
ure, Mr. Jolly, history instructor at Leba- 
non Valley College, will present his criti- 
que on how Christ's life affected some of 
the major events in history. Think about 
this — of all the leaders who have created 
empires on this earth, Jesus Christ is the 
only one who founded His empire on 
love. 




Mr. Jolly 

Some call Christ a prophet or the 
Great Teacher, while others call Him the 
Son of God or Immanuel. If He came 
back today, what would WE call Him? 
This man, Jesus, what was He really like? 
What would He think of the Viet Nam 
situation? Would YOU give up your 
(Continued on Page 4) 



May Day Weekend 
To Feature Dances, 
Crowning, Concerts 

May Day, to be held this year on May 
1, is one of the annual highlights on the 
Lebanon Valley College social calendar. 
This year's program will contain many of 
the traditional activities as well as some 
new ones. The weekend will begin on 
Friday evening with a concert given by 
the Chad Mitchell Trio. Beginning at 
8:30 p.m., the program will be held in 
the Lynch Memorial gymnasium. 

On Saturday afternoon the events of 
the day will begin at 1 p.m. The program 
is scheduled to be held out-of-doors on 
the campus commons. In case of incle- 
ment weather the gymnasium will be used. 
Following the processional and paying of 
homage to the Queen of last year, Miss 
Peggy Zimmerman, the classes will pre- 
sent the regalia to her for the crowning 
of this year's Queen. Miss Dorothy Hud- 
son will preside over the remaining acti- 
vities along with her maid of honor, Miss 
Marcia Miller, and her court, Miss Judy 
Bowman, Miss Ginger Dilkes, Mrs. Bar- 
bara Humphreys, Miss Caroline Miller, 
Miss Fran Niblo and Miss Norma Wools- 
ton. 

Following the crowning, Dennis Mar- 
tin will render several vocal selections. 
Martin will also participate in a Smothers 
Brothers type routine later in the program. 
The group presenting the routine, "The 
Three of Them" also includes Robert 
Gregory and Carvel Mowery, and has had 
some success in intercollegiate hootenan- 
nies. 

Traditional dances will be presented by 
the French club and will precede the 
traditional May Pole procession and dance. 
The College Band, under the direction of 
Dr. James M. Thurmond, will provide the 
music for these activities. 

Following the singing of the Alma Ma- 
ter and the recessional, a reception will 
be held for the Queen and her court and 
their families in Carnegie Lounge. 

A track meet with PMC will begin at 
3 p.m., and there will be an open house 
in the dormitories later in the afternoon. 

This year's program was organized by 
Mrs. Elizabeth Garman and Dr. James 
M. Thurmond and the student co-ordina- 
tors, Nancy Waite and Sue Schlesinger. 
Mr. George Curfman also devoted much 
time to the planning of the activities and 
made many of the arrangements neces- 
sary to the success of the occasion. 

The weekend will conclude with the 
junior prom at the Holiday West Motor 
Hotel at 9 p.m. 



Mimi Meyer Plans 
Puerto Rican Work 

From June 10 to August 10 Mimi Mey- 
er, presently a freshman here at Lebanon 
Valley, will work in Ponce, Puerto Rico 
in the recreation department at St. 
Michael's House. St. Michael's is an 
Episcopal home for boys aged five to 
twenty-two. It is run by two American 
sisters in cooperation with one Canadian 
sister. In its eleventh year, its avowed 
purpose is to keep the boys off the streets 
and to keep the younger boys who were 
in reform schools and jails from any 
further contact with the more hardened 
criminals. 

Mimi is the youngest of the four girls 
from the United States who will be work- 
ing there for the summer. All of the girls 
will probably stay at St. Luke's Hospital 
while in Ponce. Two of the girls will be 
returning for their second summer of 
work at the house. 

Mimi, who applied for the position 
through the National Council of Episcopal 
Churches in New York City, is looking 
forward to the summer very much. Upon 
graduation, this nineteen year old socio- 
logy-religion major plans on work of a 
social nature within the church. 



PAGE TWO 



La Vie Collegienne, Wednesday, April 14, 1965 



La Vie Inquires 

What Improvements, Additions 
Should Be Included In Dorms? 

by Phyllis Pickard 

Although the men's dorms are progressing well and will probably not have any 
changes, at least of major importance to the size or shape of the rooms or building, many 
students have ideas for services to be included in them. Girls also would like to see some 
changes in their dorms and the freshmen also desire some additions to Kreider Hall. Some 
examples include milk and ice cream machines or orange juice machines. 

Do you have any suggestions for things to be included in the new men's dorms? 
Are there any improvements you would like made in the existing dorms? 




Bobbie Macaw: With the commencing 
construction on the new men's domitories 
the administration, architects, and the 
male resident students must have already 
come to some conclusions as to the faci- 
lities to be included in the new living 
quarters. Having no idea what the men 
consider manditory in their dormitories, 
I can only submit an opinion from a 
women resident student's point of view, 
and that is further limited by my residence 
in one of the smaller dorms on campus. 

I imagine all the disagreements as to 
size and number of rooms have already 
been settled, however, I would also like 
to see a co-ed recreation lounge. This 
will make it possible for a girl to wait for 
a man comfortably in the lounge instead 
of outside the lounge like an urchin. It 
could contain ping-pong tables, card tables, 
soda and candy machines, a television, 
and any other reasonable indoor recreation 
equipment. 

As far as present dorm conditions are 
concerned, I feel that one problem is that 
of laundry. At present, men's residence 
halls contain no washing machines or 
dryers, and those in the women's dormi- 
tories are in poor condition. I realize 
the extensive use of each machine and, 
although this may seem trite, if it would 
remedy the situation, I propose that wash- 
ers and dryers be installed with disposable 
lint filters. This would solve some of 
the problems of keeping the machines 
clean and in good working order. 

Dorm procedures and counselling would 
proceed as in the past, under the direc- 
tion of the resident governing bodies. I 
believe that the one change I would 
make here has been stated and discussed 
before, but I feel it deserves reiterating. 
It is the popular opinion that dorm coun- 
selors should be elected by those living 
under their jurisdiction. Perhaps names 
should be submitted by the deans to in- 
sure that the candidate is acceptable to 
the administration, but surely the resi- 
dents should be allowed to elect their 
dorm and hall presidents since it a dif- 
ficult and sometimes a very unfair choice 
for any governing body to make. 

Skip Updegrove: I believe the plans 
made by the committees for the new 
men's dorms are very good, and that 
they include just about everything to 
make for pleasant living. According to 
present plans adequate facilities will be 
made available for recreation. The only 
suggestion I would make is to supply the 
men's dorm with laundry facilities such 
as are now in the women's dorms. 

As for the problem of the old dorms, 
I would say that they are adequate, but 
not pleasant, and I am all in favor of 
President Miller's proposal to renovate 
Kreider Hall. 

I feel that the present system of dorm 
procedure is quite good and does not need 
any changes or improvements. 



ORGAN CHORAL LECTURESHIP 
(Continued from Page 1) 

cern about the program of music in fu- 
ture church positions, as well as all pres- 
ent and future organists and choir direc- 
tors. 

In addition to the lectures, there will 
be an extensive display of church music 
publications, provided by the Menchey 
Music Service of Hanover, Pa. 



Shearer's Mobile Station 

Car Washing: — 8errtce 



Janet Bachant: I think the new dorms 
should include: 1. Shades on windows near 
the girls' dorms, 2. Bathtubs as well as 
enough showers, 3. Co-ed lounge and 
buzzer system, 4. Ping-pong tables, 5. 
Luggage room and laundry room. 

Rick Buek: I am afraid the buildings 
are too far advanced for any major im- 
provements. I would like to see these 
items considered for the new dorms: 
laundromat and dryers, ice box, ironing 
boards, closets for coats in the lounge, 
television set, record player, telephone 
system (public and possible intra-campus), 
ping-pong and pool tables, food vending 
machines, self-governing system, and co- 
ed lounge period. 

LeAnn A. Leiby: I think one improve- 
ment in the existing dorms could be the 
addition of a sandwich machine or a ma- 
chine with sandwiches and various cakes. 
Many people get hungry at night, but 
don't have time to go out. A cake and 
candy bar is not very nourishing, much 
less healthful! 

In constructing the new dorms, insula- 



Chemistry Club Selects 
R. Beckley As President 

The Chemistry Club has announced its 
officers for the coming year. Ronald 
Beckley will serve as president, Michael 
Wolfersberger as vice-president, Thomas 
Koch as treasurer, Roberta Gable as sec- 
retary, and Richard Reed as FSC repre- 
sentative. 

William Scovell and Wayne Felty pre- 
sented papers at the Intercollegiate Stu- 
dent Chemists Meeting at LaSalle Col- 
lege, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 
April 10. 

Research Leader Speaks 
To LV Chemical Society 

Dr. Arthur L. Smith, Research Group 
Leader in the Chemical and Physical Lab- 
oratory with RCA in Lancaster, was the 
guest lecturer at the April 1 meeting of 
the American Chemical Society Student 
Affiliate group at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege. Dr. Smith's illustrated lecture dealt 
with the classification, history, and chemi- 
cal and physical aspects of luminescent 
materials as well as their industrial use 
with reference to the field of television. 

Dr. Smith received his B.S. degree at 
Fordham University and his M.S. and 
Ph.D. degrees at Brooklyn Polytechnic 
Institute where he was a Teaching Fellow 
and later a Research Associate. Since 
joining RCA in November of 1945, he has 
dealt with phosphors and their use in tele- 
vision. His groups have worked on a 
wide variety of electronically active solids 
including photoconductors, vidicon sur- 
faces, color tube screens, color phosphors 
and many others. Dr. Smith has written 
or collaborated on 15 papers and holds 
12 patents. 



Bathing Suits & Shifts 
By "BEACH PARTY" 

Madras, Seersucker, Cotton 
Sizes 5-15 

Mary Kay Shoppe 



tion should be made better than that exist- 
ing at present. It is very easy to hear 
everything that is going on in the rooms 
next to you, and this makes studying dif- 
ficult. 

As far as the facilities in the rooms, 
there should be more bookshelf space. 
Closet space is adequate, but it is very 
difficult to get to the back of the closets. 
Perhaps this could be eliminated by mak- 
ing the sliding doors wider. The window 
sills are presently wide enough for soda 
bottles, no change is necessary. 

Another problem with the existing 
dorms is the heating system. Some nights 
it gets unbearably warm while other nights 
it is cold. There should be a better regu- 
lation of heat. 

Phil Cormany: There are two things 
that I hope will be put in the new dorms. 
Of primary necessity are milk and orange 
juice machines. We need something be- 
side soft drinks. Secondly are doors of 
some sort between the residence hall on 
the first floor and the public foyer. This 
merely seems logical to maintain privacy. 

As for the existing dorms, Kreider 
would be vastly improved next year with 
larger doors to make the closets more 
accessible, and a refrigerator somewhere 
I'm crossing my fingers, but I hope that 
next year we won't find high school kids 
using the television in the afternoon and 
that we'll be too far for the grade school 
girl's bi-weekly trek around the dorm 
with her unnerving and plaintive cry, 
"Got any bottles yet?" 

Donna Simmers: In the present dorms 
(girls) I would suggest a separate ironing 
room, and a cigarette machine. One of 
the men suggested a kitchen, laundry 
room, and TV room with a lounge for 
the new men's dorms. 

Paul Egbert: Considering suggestions 
for things to be included in the new men's 
dorms, the first thing that comes to my 
mind is how much more any improve- 
ments are going to cost the individual stu- 
dent. 

Disregarding this, I would like to have 
such things as a milk and orange juice 
machine, a color TV (that works), a bil 
Hard table in the TV room, more closet 
space, and phones on all floors of the 
dorm. 

In regard to dorm procedure, I see no 
reason for changing the system we already 
have. It has worked well in Kreider and 
other dorms, and I think it will be fine 
for the new dorms. 



FSC Notes 

At the Faculty-Student Council meet- 
ing on April 5, the committee investigat- 
ing the possibility of initiating an honor 
system presented a report of their work 
to date. They recommended that a reso- 
lution be presented to the Academic Af- 
fairs Committee stating the view of the 
Faculty-Student Council: cuts should be 
either at the discretion of the professor or 
equal to the number of credit hours per 
course. 

The committee studying the Artist Series 
presented the three reasons why the pro 
gram was discontinued after two years. 
First, the attendance fell from 300 the first 
year to 180 the second year; second, the 
college is presently lacking a suitable place 
in which to hold an Artist Series; and 
third, the lack of attendance at the recep 
tions following each program was embar 
rassing to the college. 

Each representative was asked to ob 
tain from his organization a reaction to 
the idea of putting the responsibility for 
an Artist Series with the College Union 
Building when it is completed. 



Dr. W. Schwab Presents 
Talks On Anthropology 

Dr. William E. Schwab, anthropologist, 
has been the guest lecturer on Lebanon 
Valley's campus Monday through today. 
He has been here under the auspices of 
the American Anthropological Associa- 
tion and the National Science Foundation. 

Monday night Dr. Schwab held an in- 
formal discussion and Tuesday afternoon 
spoke on the topic "The Social Importance 
of Anthropology in the Modern World" to 
all interested students. Tuesday morning 
he addressed several classes of sociology 
students, and this afternoon addressed 
Honor's Program members at an in- 
formal tea. 

Dr. Schwab is a specialist on Africa and 
in the field of social anthropology. His 
special interests are urbanism, cultural 
change, and technical assistance. He re- 
ceived his B.A. degree from the Universi- 
ty of Michigan, his M.A. and Ph.D. de- 
grees from the University of Pennsylvania. 

On field work, Dr. Schwab has worked 
in Nigeria, 1949-51, and Southern Rhode- 
sia, 1955-56, as well as with the Haverford 
College Technical Assistance Project 
Cherokee Indian Reservation, 1953. 



Musicians Present 
Two April Recitals 

The Music Department will present 
two more of its very fine, cultural pro- 
grams in the near future. Edward Braun, 
clarinetist, and Norma Woolston, pianist, 
will present a Student Recital on April 
22, 1965, at 8 p.m. in Engle Hall. Ed- 
ward Braun, accompanied by Carol Frey, 
will begin the program with "Concerto 
for Clarinet" by Mozart. Then Norma 
Woolston will offer "Impromptu in A 
flat, Op. 29" by Chopin and "Intermezzo, 
Op. 76, No. 6" and "Capriccio, Op. 116, 
No. 7" both by Brahms. Braun will con- 
clude his portion of the program with 
"Sonata" by Saint Saens and Nelhybel's 
"Concert Etude." Miss Woolston, assist- 
ed by Leslie Gardner, will next perform 
"Sonata for Four Hands" by Poulenc. 
Miss Woolston will conclude the pro- 
gram with "Carcovado" by Milhaud and 
Albeniz's "Seguidillas." 

A second program will be a Public 
Recital given on Thursday, April 29, 
1965, at 8 p.m. in Engle Hall by numer- 
ous and varied musicians. 'Two Chorale 
Preludes from the Liturgical Year" by 
Bach will be played on the organ by 
Richard Barshinger to open the program. 
Carol Frey, pianist, will perform "Inter- 
mezzo, Rhapsody Op. 79, No. 2" by 
Brahms. Next Thomas Bowers with Ar- 
lene Hartenstine as accompanist will play 
on the trumpet "Concertino" by Brenta. 



Faculty Notes 

During the week of April 5, four 
members of the Lebanon Valley College 
faculty attended professional meetings. 

Dr. James O. Bemesderfer, College 
Chaplain, attended the first joint meeting 
of the National Association of College 
and University Chaplains and the Asso- 
ciation for the Coordination of Univer- 
sity Religious Affairs. This joint confer- 
ence was held at Cornell University as 
one of the features of its Centennial Year 
program. 

LVC's representative to the annual 
meeting of the American Chemical Soci- 
ety in Detroit, Michigan, April 5-7, was 
Dr. Howard A. Neidig, Chairman of the 
department of chemistry. 

Dr. Gilbert McKlveen, Chairman of 
the department of education, participat- 
ed in a conference on 'The Role of the 
Liberal Arts College in Teacher Prepara- 
tion" at the Pennsylvania State Univer- 
sity. 

In addition, Dr. McKlveen served as 
assistant chairman of an evaluation team 
from the Middle States Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools at the 
Notre Dame High School, Easton, April 
6-8. 

Dr. Paul Hess, assistant professor of 
biology, was a member of an evaluation 
team of the Pennsylvania Department of 
Public Instruction visiting Bloomsburg 
State College, April 5-7. 

Dr. C. F. Joseph Tom, associate pro- 
fessor and Chairman of the department 
of economics and business administration, 
is the author of an article, "Monetary 
Standard, Entrepot Trade, and Prices: 
The Hong Kong Experience," which was 
published as a monograph in the Decem- 
ber 1964 issue of the Hong Kong Eco- 
nomic Papers. This study presents a the- 
ory of choice of monetary standard by 
an entrepot such as Hong Kong and dis- 
cusses the relationship between exchange 
rates and prices in terms of the Hong 
Kong experience. 



Liszt's "II Penseroso" will be the follow- 
ing selection offered by Larry Bachtell, 
pianist. Carol Stowe, clarinetist, will play 
"Piece in Sol Mineur" by Barat. Carol 
will be accompanied by William Miller. 
Continuing the program will be Arlene 
Hartenstine who will play on the piano 
"Punch" by Villa-Lobos. Another piano 
selection "The Cat and the Mouse" by 
Copland will be the contribution of 
Marianne Thurmond. Next James Alt- 
house, trumpeter, with Lynda Senter as 
accompanist, will perform "Le Fanfaron" 
by Malipiero. To conclude the program 
Carol Eshelman will offer on the piano 
Debussy's "Gardens in the Rain." 



La Vie Cnllegienne 



LEBANON VALLEY 
COLLEGE 




ANNVILLE, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



PRESS 

Established 1925 



41st Year — No. 13 



Wednesday, April 14, 1965 



Editor Kathleen Gunnet, '66 

Associate Editor Bonnie C. Mills, '67 

News Editor Sharon Stetler, '66 

Feature Editor Phyllis Pickard, '67 

Sports Editor Dennis Schmid, '65 

Business Manager Jack Kauffman, '67 

News Reporters this issue: R. Shermeyer, J. Shober, P. Barlow, H. Kowach, L. Crist- 
man, L. Garrett, E. Jackson, C. Wei«el. 
Feature Reporters: R. Buys, C. Mickey, P. Snyder, J. Gessner, G. Rice, P. Shaw. 

Photography Jack Gregory, '66, Paul S. Ulrich, '66 

Exchange Editor . James Mann, '67 

Layout Editor . . Elizabeth S. Beer, '67 

Adviser R ev . Bruce C. Souders 



La Vie Collegienne is published on alternate Thursdays by the students of Lebanon VallfV 
College, and is printed by Church Center Press, Myerstown, Pa. Offices are located in tM 
Carnegie Building, second floor. Annual subscription rates (non-college personnel): $2-00- 



DAVIS PHARMACY 

PRESCRIPTIONS JEWELRY and COSMETICS 

Annville 

GIFTS FIRST AID SUPPLIES 



La Vie Collegienne, Wednesday, April 14, 1965 



PAGE THREE 



65 

66 
67 
66 
67 
65 
67 



66 
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zxs 



let) 
DO. 



A Critic Discusses 
W&B Spring Play 

It had been La Vie's intention to talk to some Wig and Buckle mem- 
bers about progress on their spring production of "A Man For All 
Seasons" by Robert Bolt, but an unusually fortunate stroke of luck has 
made this unnecessary. The other day, one of the most enlightening com- 
mentaries on the production fell into our hands, and we would like to 
pass it along to our readers to assure them that the play is going 
well, we'll let you decide. 



Dear Esther, 

You think your job's a problem? You 
should be here! This club) — Wig and 
Buckle, or something like that — is put- 
ting on a play. Anyway they're trying 
to put on a play. But I've been watch- 
ing them and let me tell you, with all 
their fussing and fooling, they'll never get 
it done. I come every night to clean the 
auditorium, you see, and here they are, 
prancing up and down on an empty stage, 
yelling and screaming about somebody's 
marriage or divorce or both — I don't 
know, I never figured out which. Well, 
that's bad enough, but one night when I 
sneaked in the back to see what was go- 
ing on, do you know what they were do- 
ing? NOTHING! Well, they said they 
were talking about who they were in the 
play, but it seems to me that they were 
just sitting around trying to sound smart 
— and believe me, they'd be finished a 
lot sooner every night if they did a little 
more work and a little less sitting around 
and looking at each other. They'd get out 
a lot faster too if that director of theirs 
would quit stopping them after every line. 
But no, he doesn't like this and he wants 
to change that, and this one should walk 
left and that one move right, and blah, 
blah, blah! He goes on like that for 
hours, making them do all sorts of stupid 
things. He had one guy growling like a 
bear after every speech — I don't know 
what that was supposed to prove. Then 
he had four guys hold another one still on 
all sides — so he wouldn't sway back and 
forth when he talked. So what's wrong 
with swaying! 

They're not organized either: Like I 
said before, they have nothing on the 
stage. That director fellow keeps telling 
them to pretend they're walking down an 
eight-foot by twenty-four-foot stairway 
which he says they're going to have. Now 
how stupid can you get? Who's going 
to pretend something like that — and be- 
sides they'll never fit that on this stage. 
Well, he just keeps on yelling at them for 
jumping off the side of this stairway, so 
I guess he can see it! Then there was 
some kid crawling around in there putting 
little pieces of tape all over the floor, 
while everybody else kept walking right 
over top of him. Then they'll have a 




Mike Kamuyu demonstrates his skill in 
Sj* broad jump during a track meet with 
Muhlenberg last Saturday. 



couple of chairs and a table out there 
sometimes, but nobody gets to sit in them 
very long because this one character keeps 
pushing them around — guess he doesn't 
know where they belong yet. But do 
you think that director will tell him where 
to put them? — nope, not him. Then 
sometimes these people come and other 
times they don't. Once one of the girls 
didn't show up, so what did they do? 
They got some guy in the cast to play her 
part, and believe me, he looked pretty 
silly curtseying to the king! But it didn't 
bother them any — they're a weird bunch! 

They're not the only weird thing though 
— the play's pretty bad too — in fact, it's 
almost indecent! For a while there they 
used to talk about having the "Common 
Woman" in the play, but I guess they 
figured that wouldn't sound too good, so 
then put in a "Common Man" instead. 
But let me tell you, he's no better — keeps 
talking about how he doesn't like his 
costume and wishes he could play the 
part naked! Then there's this fellow that 
almost burns another guy's hand off in 
a candle — and when they're not playing 
with fire, they're getting drunk. That 
guy that gets his hand burned is kind of 
strange though — he keeps running around 
yelling "I'm a drip." I guess nobody else 
likes him much either. Once after this 
guy had just gotten his hand in the candle 
again and had screamed and yelled his 
speech, the director made some remark 
about this drip sounding like "the Sabine 
women afterward." Everybody laughed 
and laughed. I couldn't see anything 
funny about it — all this drip had said was 
"You enjoyed that! You enjoyed that." 
— just wasted more of my time. 

Then there's this guy named Sir Thomas 
More — he's supposed to be important, but 
it seems to me all he's in there for is to 
get his head chopped off! They try to 
make the whole thing look better by put- 
ting upity people in it like the King of 
England and Cardinal Wolsey, and the 
Archbishop of Canterbury, but believe me 
they don't make things any holier. They 
were talking about how that King Henry 
lived and died, and I'll tell you, he was 
no saint. And as for the Cardinal and the 
Archbishop making the play look religi- 
ous — you just take a second look. All 
the Cardinal talks about is how he needs 
a "ninny in Rome," and the Archbishop 
is burned alive! And all of them keep 
arguing about marsh mastiffs and bog 
beagles, and whether falcons can stoop 
from clouds, and all sorts of stupid ques- 
tions like that. 

Well, the whole thing seems pretty odd 
to me. Guess I'll get out my mop and 
bucket and go over to clean the place — 
they'll be on the stage, no doubt, goofing 
around again. Seems to me they're sup- 
posed to be ready for an audience on 
May 7. That's a laugh! And you know 
what's funnier? They really believe they 
will be ready! 

Love, 

Stella 

P. S. If you want to see it, I think it's 
called "The Man of All Spices 
something like that. 



Campus Candids 

A few interesting questions . . . What 
happened to all the signs on campus? 
Can Saturday classes end the suitcase 
campus idea? Will an honor system work 
on this campus? How many couples are 
going to the prom? How long before 
skateboards are outlawed here as they 
have been at several near-by campuses? 
How many of this year's frosh and of the 
present faculty are planning to return 
next fall? 



The Sophomore class at Millersville is 
presenting the Highwaymen on April 22 



REQUIREMENTS 
(Continued from Page 1) 

from among Art/Music, literature as of- 
fered by the Department of English or 
the Department of Foreign Languages, 
or philosophy. These courses must total 
nine hours of credit. A course in Com- 
parative Literature is to be recommended, 
and if approved can be used toward the 
humanities requirement. 

In the field of the social sciences the 
student will be permitted to select three 
one-semester courses (not more than two 
from one field) from among Economics, 
History, Political Science and Sociology. 
These must also total nine hours of credit. 
In this area a course in the Social History 
of the Western World is to be recom- 
mended, and if approved can be used to- 
ward the Social science requirement. 

Finally, in the area of the natural 
sciences, Biology, Chemistry, Physics and 
Psychology are the departments from 
among which the three one-semester 
courses are to be chosen. These courses 
should total from nine to twelve semester 
hours, and the student may not take more 
than two semesters of work in the same 
department in order to fulfil this require- 
ment. A course in Human Biology is 
proposed and will be recommended if 
approved as useful in fulfilling a part of 
this requirement. 

No course in the major field of the 
student may be used toward meeting the 
distribution requirement. For example, a 
biology major would not be allowed to 
elect to take eight hours of biology and 
four hourse of chemistry in meeting his 
natural science requirement. All his work 
in the fulfillment of the requirement would 
have to be done outside the Biology de- 
partment, using courses form the Chem- 
istry, Physics, and Psychology depart- 
ments. 

This program will go into effect be- 
ginning in September, 1965. 





Dave Mahler, pole vaulter, completes 
his jump in last Saturday's Muhlenberg 
action on the home field. 



Steve Roberts, low scorer for the new LVC golf team, putts in a recent match. 



LVC BUILDING FUND DRIVE 
(Continued from Page 1) 

Richard P. Zimmerman, Chairman of 
the Board of the Valley National Bank 
and Trust Company, Chambersburg, is 
the National Chairman for the Centen- 
nial Fund. His Co-Chairman is Allan 
W. Mund, Towson, Maryland, President 
of the Ellicott Machine Corp., and Board 
Chairman of both Ellicott Fabricators, 
Inc., and the McConway and Torley Corp. 
Mr. Zimmerman is Chairman of the Fi- 
nance Committee of the LVC Board of 
Trustees and Mr. Mund is President of 
the Board. 

The Honorary National Chairman for 
the Campaign is E. N. Funkhouser, Sr., 
Hagerstown, Maryland, retired President 
of the Funkhouser Corp. and a member 
of the Board of Directors of the Ruberoid 
Corp. The National Leadership Gifts 
Chairman is William J. Fisher, York, re- 
tired President of the A. B. Farquhar 
Corp. and retired Vice President of the 
Olivar Corp. Both Mr. Funkhouser and 
Mr. Fisher are honorary trustees of LVC. 



Dutch Flier 

by Dennis Schmid 

Quirks 

This week marks the beginning of the 1965 major league baseball 
season. Last year there were few oddities; just one big one — the "fizz 
kids" skids. 

This year, however, each major league team seems to be able to claim 
at least one small oddity. 

In Missouri a small-circulation newspaper very seriously picks the 
Kansas City Athletics to cop the American League pennant. This makes 
the small-circulation part understandable. 

In Los Angeles Sandy Koufax is the only National League pitcher 
who can claim for himself the honor of heading a March of Dimes drive 
for pitchers with arthritis in their left arms — even million-dollar arms! 

In New York that "old man Spahn" is sending his love back to Mil- 
waukee — by way of strikeouts! 

Pittsburgh's Bob Clemente's illness is double torture. He fears that 
Callison will win the all star game again! 

San Francisco's Willie Mays is complaining that he can make grand- 
stand catches in nine intead of ten parks this year — bloopers endanger his 
life at Houston! 

To match Houston's exploding scoreboard the Phillies have their own 
show. Dick Stuart pulls up to the ballpark ten minutes before each game 
in his new Cadillac with the crossed baseball bats for door handles and the 
big "D.S." replacing the grill. For the second act Bo Belinsky leaves the 
park ten minutes early to get to Mamie Van Doren's motel. 

Chicago's Cubs can't play at night and Houston's Astros can't play 
during the day! The new dome at Houston was a bright idea — in fact, it's 
so bright that outfielders lose the ball in the panes of the dome when the 
sun is shining. Engineers are rooting for either all rainy weather or a worse 
encephalitis epidemic. They tried orange baseballs the other day but that 
didn't even work. 

The scoreboard in Houston must be a real spectacle. When an Astro 
hits a home run, fireworks explode, the player's image lights up, and a 
cowboy chases a steer across the scoreboard. Even though the Astros 
don't hit many homers, the scoreboard will be invaluable for its psycho- 
logical effect — every opposing center-fielder will have at least one trau- 
matic experience a year. 

Quirks are plentiful for each individual club, but the National League 
over-all prediction is a real scream since the Phillies, Reds, Cards, Giants, 
Dodgers, Cubs, Pirates, and Braves are all claiming first division berths. 
Houston could win the pennant; but if the Astros can't cop the pennant, 
their nine will get undisputed distinction for being the least neurotic in 
the league. 

It could be an interesting summer. Anyone want a "Go! Phillies 
Go!" badge? 



PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Collegiennc, Wednesday, April 14, 1965 



Peace Corps Worker 
Relates Experiences 

by Carol Mickey 

Two weeks ago, several members of the La Vie staff were privileged 
to eat lunch with and talk to Miss Ann Gallagher, a former Peace Corps 
volunteer, now working for the Peace Corps in its recruiting program. 

While Ann was attending Rosemont College as an English literature 
major, she became interested in the foreign relations area of our govern- 
ment. When the late President John F. Kennedy announced his plans for 
the Peace Corps, she saw a way to help our foreign relations and help 
others at the same time. 




After her acceptance as a Peace Corps 
volunteer and graduation from Rosemont, 
Ann entered the ten-week training pro- 
gram at San Francisco State College. Here 
she followed a rigorous program to pre- 
pare her for work in the Philippine Is- 
lands. Training consisted of three to 
four hours of language instruction for 
the area to which she was to go, a course 
in world problems with emphasis on the 
problems of developing nations, rigorous 
physical fitness training, instruction in 
the culture of the Philippines, lectures by 
Filipinos, and a course to familiarize the 
workers with the parts of the United 
States so they could answer questions 
about this country. 

Miss Gallagher spent her first year in 
the Philippines in a rather large town with 
most of our modern conveniences. She 
lived with two other Peace Corps volun- 
teers and taught English in a teachers' 
college. Her second year was spent in 
a rural area with no running water or 
electricity. Although she lived with a 
Filipino family, she was not isolated from 
other Peace Corps workers; there was 
another volunteer only five miles away 
and approximately thirty others were 
within the province where she worked. 
While in this rural area Ann taught Eng- 
lish to five elementary grades. 

Asked about her life with the Filipinos, 
Miss Gallagher said that learning the cus- 
toms of the people was very important to 
the workers in order to be accepted. She 
went to the Philippines with a strong pre- 
ference for piping hot food but quickly 
had to learn to eat and enjoy luke warm 
meals. Nevertheless, her liking for hot 
food quickly returned when she returned 
to the States. 

On one occasion she learned a Filipino 
custom in a most embarrassing way. At 
the first call to dinner, Ann immediately 
went to the table. She stood at the table 
— alone — until the rest of the party came 
at the third call to dinner. This lesson 
was not to be forgotten easily. 

Rice is the main food staple on the 
Philippine Islands; even breakfast con- 
sists of rice and fish. Many Peace Corps 
workers had to go out of their way to 
convince the natives that they like rice. 
Although the food was different from 
ours, Ann found that it is relatively easy 
to get accustomed to the native food. 

As a teacher, Miss Gallagher found that 
Filipino children are not at all individual- 
istic; in fact, most of their activities are 
group activities. For example, when a 
teacher calls on one child, all of the chil- 
dren in the room immediately call out 
the answer. This usually is not to prove 
that they know the answer but to help 
the child who may not be able to answer 
the question, to protect him from embar- 
rassment. 



The Filipino concept of Americans is 
interesting and a bit disturbing. When 
asked what Americans are like, the aver- 
age Filipino will answer that they are busy 
and always in a hurry, and extremely 
wealthy. Two of the questions most often 
asked Peace Corps volunteers are "How 
many cars does your family have?" and 
"How many rooms are there in your 
home?" 

One particularly disturbing fact for 
Ann is that most American movies sent 
to the Philippines contribute to the al- 
ready-present image of sex, wealth and 
the like. Soon after her arrival she went 
to a double feature which consisted of 
two movies written by Tennessee Wil- 
liams. 

At the end of her service as a Peace 
Corps volunteer, last June, Ann left the 
Islands and spent three months on the re- 
turn trip. Then, after a two-month vaca- 
tion, she again went to work for the 
Peace Corps. As a member of the re- 
cruiting program for colleges, two weeks 
in three are spent on the road and the 
third is spent in Washington writing re- 
ports on the preceeding weeks' work and 
preparing for her next college tour. 

Listening to Ann Gallagher, it is im- 
possible not to realize that she is a girl 
who loved her two years spent as a Peace 
Corps worker. Her love of her work 
gives the listener a strong sense of satis- 
faction that men and women such as her 
are representing us abroad and makes 
one wish that perhaps we could do as 
much for our country as she has done. 



LVC Mathematics Team 
Wins Place In Contest 

The twenty-fifth annual William Lowell 
Putnam Mathematical Competition was 
held here and on the campuses of 219 
colleges and universities in the United 
States and Canada on December 5, 1964. 
These collegiate institutions that volun- 
teered to compete in this examination 
composed approximately ten percent of 
the colleges in the hemisphere. A total of 
1439 students took the examination of 
six hours duration. 

Lebanon Valley placed 688th. How- 
ever, the Lebanon Valley team composed 
of the top three math majors selected by 
the faculty came in 51st of 192 entering 
teams. The team consisted of Joan Farra, 
Richard London, and Robert Ludwig. 

Other LVC students who participated 
were Karen Lutz, Philip Kohlhaas, Wil- 
liam Gingrich, Terrence Herr, Dale 
Hains, Andrew Silberman, and Richard 
Pell, all math majors. In addition Edward 
Nickoloff and Barry Lutz from the Physics 
Department took part. 



Girls Band Concert 
Features Six Solos 

Joy Klingler, Cheryl Speer, Anna 
Schwartz, Ruth Long, Ellen Rae Kauff- 
man and Jean Shaw will be featured as so- 
loists in the All-Girl Band Concert to be 
held in Engle Hall on Tuesday evening, 
April 20. The program, which will be 
directed by Dr. James M. Thurmond, 
will begin at 8:30 p.m. 

The program will open with the well- 
known march "Blue and White" by J. J. 
Richards. Following will be the overture, 
"Mesa Grande" by Lowell Little, "Trum- 
pet in the Night" by Harry Simone and 
featuring Miss Klingler as trumpet solo- 
ist, selections from Hansel and Gretel 
by Englebert Humperdinck, and "Flute 
Cocktail" also by Harry Simone and fea- 
turing four flutists in the role of solo- 
ists, Miss Speer, Miss Schartz, Miss Long 
and Miss Kauffman. 

"The Girl I Left Behind Me" from 
The Irish Suite by Leroy Anderson will 
continue the program. Selections from 
Roberta by Jerome Kern, "Concertino, 
Op. 26 for Clarinet" by Carl Maria Von 
Weber and featuring Jean Shaw, clari- 
netist, and "Gitanerias" from the Anda- 
lusia Suite by Ernesto Lecuona are also 
included. The concert will end with John 
Philip Sousa's march, "High School Ca- 
dets." 

The band consists of thirty-eight girls. 
They are: 

Flute — Cheryl Speer, Anna Schartz, 
Ruth Long and Ellen Rae Kauffman. 

Oboe — Carol Frey and Judy Vonada. 

Clarinet — Jean Shaw, Carol Stowe, 
Carol Kline,- Sonia Hawbaker, Linda 
Hess, Barbara Beltz and Jean Nelson. 

Saxophone — Paula Ward. 

Bassoon — Karen Witman and Jean 
Slade. 

Cornet — Joy Klingler, Gail Moritz, 
Janet Hill, Betty Lindquist, Elaine Long 
and Mamie Kamara. 

Horn — Gretchen Long, Carol Naugle, 
Sarah Ward, Christine McComsey and 
Mary Jane Serfass. 

Trombone — Nancy Dice, Jeanne Bo- 
gert and Marcia Cromwell. 

Baritone — Bonnie Hood and Lucy Le- 
Fevre. 

Tuba — Dorothy Hudson and Rachel 
Gibble. 

Tympani — Betsy Lorenz. 

Percussion — Audrey Frye, Roberta 
Johns and Marianne Thurmond. 

Admission to the concert is free. 



Prom Theme To Be 
Island In The Sun 

The Holiday West Motor Hotel on the 
Pennsylvania Turnpike near Gettysburg 
will be the scene of this year's prom to 
be held on the evening of the annual 
May Day celebration, May 1. "Island in 
the Sun" will provide the theme for this 
gala occasion sponsored by the junior 
class. The band of Al Morrison, consid- 
ered by many to be Harrisburg's best, 
will present the music. The dance will 
begin at 9 p.m. and continue until mid- 
night. 

General chairman and co-ordinators 
are Donna Smith and Dave Stum. Head- 
ing committees are Ralph Buys — Band; 
Don MacGowan — Tickets; Ellen McFaul 
— Programs and Favors; Ann Sargent — 
Publicity; Elma Lowrie — Decorations; 
and Sue Schlesinger — Refreshments. 

Tickets will be on sale each day at 
lunch time beginning on April 20 and 
continuing until the day before the Prom. 
Cost will be $5 unless purchased along 
with tickets for the Chad Mitchell Trio 
performance to be held on Friday even- 
ing of May Day weekend. In that case a 
fifty cent reduction will be made from 
the cost of the prom ticket. 

Although the prom is traditionally a 
formal occasion, this year's event will be 
semi-formal. Men will not be required 
to wear dinner jackets. 



Just 



25 More 
Class Days 




Miss Lisa Clay, second runner-up in the Miss Lebanon Valley competition held 
at the Lebanon High School auditorium on Saturday, April 10, and Miss Carol Paist, 
first runner-up, pose with Evelyn Ay Sempier, Miss America 1954, following the 
contest. Both girls are students at Lebanon Valley College, Lisa being a sophomore 
medical technology major, and Carol being a freshman music major. Both presented 
musical renditions as their talents. 



Linebacker Shinnick 
To Address Chapel 

Don Shinnick, linebacker for the Baltimore Colts, will be the guest 
speaker in the chapel service on April 27, 1965. Mr. Shinnick has been 
an outstanding athlete since his days at San Pedro High School in Cali- 
fornia, where he excelled in baseball, track, and football. He lettered in 
football at UCLA from 1954-1956. While Shinnick was on the UCLA 
varsity, the Bruin gridders were named the National Collegiate Champions 
by the Football Writers of America after going undefeated in nine games. 
Mr. Shinnick has received many honors 



during his football career. He was named 
the outstanding lineman in the East-West 
Shrine game following the 1956 Season. 
He was also a member of the 1958 and 
1959 Baltimore Colts National Football 
League Championship teams and was 
named to the Second Team All-Pro 
United Press in 1959. He tied for the 
National Football League pass intercep- 
tion title in 1959, which is a rare accom- 
plishment for an NFL linebacker. 

Pro Football Illustrated named Shin- 
nick the National Football League De- 
fensive Player of the Week in their De- 
cember 15, 1962, issue. Mr. Shinnick 
plans to be a Pro or College Coach. 

SCA 

(Continued from Page 1) 

way of life and follow Him? Just what 
kind of force was Christ in the world — 
revolutionary, moral, ethical, religious? 
One thing cannot be denied; that is that 
Christianity has proved that Christ was 
a powerful force in the world of His day 
and that he continues to be so today. 



ZJke Qreelc Corner 

The Knights of the Valley have an- 
nounced the members of their 1965 pledge 
class. They are Dick Williams, Ronald 
Richcreek, Jack Sawyer, Arthur Semon, 
Richard Pell, Charles Weigel, Darryl 
Brixius, Richard Moritz, Kermit Leitner, 
Harry Wertsch, Harry Zart, Larry Painter 
and Jay Mengel. 

New officers for the 1965-66 academic 
year have also been elected. President 
will be Joe Mowrer; Vice President, 
George Gardner; Secretary, David Deck; 
Treasurer, Robert Matsko; Chaplain, Wil- 
liam Seiler; Keeper of the Keys, George 
Fulk; and Sargeant at Arms, Paul Alexy, 
III. 

The members of Delta Lamba Sigma 

sponsored an Easter egg hunt for thirty- 
four Bethany orphans Monday evening, 
April 12, on the LVC campus. 

The recipients of K-D weekend honors 
were Miss Delphian, Norma Woolston, 
and Mr. Kalo, Dennis Schmid. 




r^nrXno^ 1 ?. 86 ' £ S ? ni °/ ta . me bio,osy department, demonstrates a method of 

SS^adS'S^^j^^ sch001 durins *• annua 



May 



Days 




Collegi 



lenne 



Lead To 



June 



Daze 



41st Year — No. 14 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Saturday, May 1, 1965 



Dorothy Hudson, Marcia Miller 
Reign Over May Day Events 




Left to right, members of this year's May Court are Ginger Dilkes, Fran Niblo, Norma Woolston, Dorothy Hudson, Marcia 
Miller, Barbara Humphreys, Judy Bowman and Caroline Miller. 

Miss Dorothy Carolyn Hudson has been selected by the student body to head this year's May Court as 
Queen during the pageant today. Miss Hudson, a senior music education major from McLean, Virginia, is 
well-known to the student body for her musical ability and her academic standing. She has attained the Dean's 
List every year since arriving on the LVC campus almost four years ago, and was an Alumnae Scholar during 
her sophomore and junior years. Past president and present editor of the local chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota 
National Professional Music Fraternity, she received the SAI Dean's Honor Award last year. Within the 
music department, she was also presented the Pickwell Award. Her honors have not been strictly academic 
ones, however. 



Socially, she has been elected to re- 
ceive more honors than any other woman 
student presently on campus. Her school- 
mates elected her to the position of Home- 
coming Queen when she was a freshman, 
Christmas Queen when she was a sopho- 
more, and Miss LVC, the most outstand- 
ing junior position. Recently she was 
elected to represent the campus in Glam- 
our Magazine's Annual Best Dressed Girl 
on Campus Contest. 

Miss Hudson plans to be married in 
August, and will teach music in the pub- 
lic schools. 

Marcia Miller, a pretty, perky English 
major from Elizabethtown, will serve 
Miss Hudson as Maid of Honor. Miss 
Miller is especially known for her leading 
Position on the cheering squad of which 
she has been a member for all of her 
three years at Lebanon Valley College. 
Marcia entered the College in the class 
°f 1966, but through summer study, she 
has attained senior class standing. She is 
also active in the Women's Athletic As- 
sociation, on the girls' basketball team 
and the girls' field hockey team, and in 
Delta Lambda Sigma sorority. In addi- 
tion she served as the WAA White Hat 
re Presentative last fall. 

Miss Miller plans to teach secondary 
school English somewhere in the Eliza- 
hethtown area beginning in September. 
She will spend the summer student teach- 
es, and will graduate in August. 

Making up this year's court are Miss 
Ju dy Bowman, Miss Ginger Dilkes, Mrs. 
Barbara Alley Humphreys, Miss Caro- 
le Miller, Miss Fran Niblo and Miss 
Norma Woolston. 

, Miss Bowman, a resident of Lebanon, 
' s > Uke the queen, a Dean's List student, 
^he received the Lebanon Women's Club 
A ^ard in her junior year, and has been 
an active member of the Women's Com- 
pter Council since coming to LVC at 
. e beginning of her freshman year, serv- 
ln 6 the organization this year as its presi- 



dent. During her first and second years 
at Valley, she was a participant in the 
Honors program and the Student Penn- 
sylvania State Education Association. In 
addition she has been a member of the 
College band for four years. A Latin 
major, Miss Bowman is planning to take 
graduate study at the University of Dela- 
ware next year. 

Class secretary and a Dean's List and 
Honors Program student, Miss Ginger 
Dilkes came to Lebanon Valley College 
from Iselin, New Jersey, four years ago. 
Her activities include Jiggerboard, 
Faculty-Student Council, Delta Tau Chi, 
Women's Athletic Association and the 
Majorette squad. As a chemistry major 
she is also a member of the Lebanon Val- 
ley student affiliate chapter of the Amer- 
ican Chemical Society. Miss Dilkes plans 
to enter the University of Michigan Grad- 
uate School in the fall. 

Another Dean's List student on this 
year's May court is Mrs. Barbara Alley 
Humphreys of Trenton, New Jersey. 
Mrs. Humphreys is a member of Kappa 
Lambda Nu sorority, the Student Penn- 
sylvania State Education Association, and 
served as a representative to the Resident 
Women's Student Government Associa- 
tion last year. Mrs. Humphreys has been 
honored socially by being a member of 
the Homecoming court in her freshman 
year and the Quittie Court in her junior 
year. An English major, she was a mem- 
ber of the 1965 Quittapahilla staff and the 
recipient of the Alice Evers-Burtner 
Award last year. 

Miss Caroline Miller was also a mem- 
ber of the Quittie court last year. An 
elementary education major, Miss Miller 
is a member of both the Childhood Edu- 
cation Club and the student PSEA. Active 
as a majorette, she also belongs to the 
Women's Athletic Association. Miss 
Miller, a native of Bethlehem, attained 
•Dean's List rating several times. 

Miss Fran Niblo, Miss Quittie last year, 



came to Lebanon Valley College from 
Harrisburg. Beginning her college career 
as a chemistry major, Fran joined the 
Student Chemistry Club and has been a 
member ever since. She is now an Eng- 
lish major, and plans to work in the 
Philadelphia area in September, after be- 
ing married on July 10. She has been a 
member of Delta Lambda Sigma and the 
dining hall committee for four years, and 
was photography editor for her class' 
yearbook. She also was a White Hat 
representative in her sophomore year. 

Miss Norma Woolston, a music educa- 
tion major from Wynnewood, has been a 
member of the College Chorus for her 
entire four years at LVC. In her sopho- 
more year she became a member of Delta 
Lambda Sigma sorority and the color 
guard in which she has been active ever 
since. Miss Woolston was also a White 
Hat representative last year. She, too, 
plans to be married in the near future and 
will be teaching in the public school sys- 
tems of Pennsylvania in the fall. 

Seniors Have A Ball 

Are you tired, depressed, listless, bored 
with skateboards? Do you find yourself 

counting the days until ? Do you 

think that four years is a long enough 
time to spend at an institution of higher 
learning? Chances are, you are suffering 
from Senioritis. What you need is an 
Evening on the Montmartre. 

Only seniors and their guests are eli- 
gible for this cure, and, for seniors, the 
cure is free. This semi-formal dinner- 
dance will be held at the Colonial Coun- 
try Club in Harrisburg on May 14th 
from 7 p.m. until 12 p.m. Dinner will 
be served promptly at 7 p.m. Couples 
should plan to arrive between 6:30 p.m. 
and 7 p.m. Men will be interested to 
know that the favors are flowers. Music 
by the Nitecappers. 



Pi Gamma Mu Initiates 
Memorial Lecture Series 

The Pennsylvania Nu chapter of Pi 
Gamma Mu presented Dr. Marvin Wolf- 
gang of the University of Pennsylvania 
as its first Clarence W. Schroeder Me- 
morial Lecturer. An ex-member of the 
Lebanon Valley College faculty in the 
sociology department, his major field of 
study is criminology. 

Established in 1964, the Clarence W. 
Schroeder Memorial Lecture Program 
provides funds to local chapters through- 
out the country. Lebanon Valley was 
fortunate to receive one-tenth of the na- 
tional allocation to initiate its series. The 
proceedings of the meeting, held on April 
29, as well as pictures of the organiza- 
tion officers will be published in the sum- 
mer edition of the national Pi Gamma 
Mu journal, The Social Sciences. 

The annual Pi Gamma Mu banquet will 
be held May 11 at 6:15 p.m. at the Hoff- 
man House. David Leigh will present 
the President's report of the last year. 
The following new members will be in- 
ducted into the organization: Susan S. 
Stanson, F. Clinton McKay, Bob Reiden- 
bach, Rodney Shearer, Albert Bullard, 
Betty Lindquist, and Richard Shenk. 

Announcement of the officers for the 
1965-66 school year will be made. 

Dr. William Lonsdale Tayler will be the 
speaker of the evening. Dr. Tayler is 
Governor of the Pennsylvania Province 
of Pi Gamma Mu. His topic will be 
"Africa South of the Sahara." Dr. Tay- 
ler served as visiting professor to the 
newly-established University College of 
Rhodesia and Nyasaland in Salisbury, 
Southern Rhodesia on a State Depart- 
ment grant. Presently he is Director of 
the George Washington University Col- 
lege of General Studies at the Army War 
College Center in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. 

DramaGroupPlans 
SpringPresentation 

When the lights go up on the stage in 
Engle Hall next week, the audience will 
find itself taken back in time to the six- 
teenth century, for it is then that Robert 
Bolt's drama "A Man for All Seasons" 
takes place. The play concerns Sir 
Thomas More (played by Charles Curl- 
ey), Lord Chancellor of England, a 
man whose own convictions and consci- 
ence will not permit him to approve either 
the King's desire to divorce his second 
wife or the Oath of Supremacy which is 
ultimately designed to make Henry VIII 
"Supreme Head of the Church in Eng- 
land." This refusal to sign will finally 
bring about the death of Sir Thomas. 

Sir Thomas is not alone, and all the 
other characters will in some way influ- 
ence his fate. First there is The Com- 
mon Man, played by Rich Simington, 
who serves a number of purposes in the 
play — from the household steward of Sir 
Thomas to the executioner. Rich is mak- 
ing his dramatic debut in this play. 

Lady Alice More, played by Dariel 
Orefice, is a woman who loves and wor- 
ships her husband; fearing for his life, 
she urges him to submit and take the oath. 
Encouraging her father to "say the words 
of the oath but in your heart think other- 
contin ued on P age 5) 

Y-R's Publish Officers: 
Plan Group Convention 

Earlier this week the Young Republi- 
can Club elected officers for the coming 
year. Chairman will be Dave Keim, 
Vice-Chairman— Don Stanton, Secretary 
— Phyllis Pickard, Treasurer— Damon Sil- 
vers, and FSC Representative — Scott 
Berry. 

These and the current officers will at- 
tend the Young Republican Convention 
in Harrisburg May 7, 8. At this time the 
organization will elect officers for next 
year and plan future events. 



Peace Corps Offers 
Senior Year Loans 
To Future Workers 

College juniors who wish to use the 
summer before their senior year to pre- 
pare for post-graduate Peace Corps ser- 
vice now may borrow up to $600 to help 
pay their senior year school expenses. 
Loan repayment may be deferred until 
after Peace Corps service has been com- 
pleted. 

The loan program, announced recently 
by Peace Corps Director Sargent Shriver, 
is the product of an agreement between 
United Student Aid Fund, Inc. (USA 
Fund) and the Peace Corps Volunteers 
Fund, a non-profit foundation established 
by the Peace Corps National Advisory 
Council, 

Privately funded, the loans are guar- 
anteed by USA Fund, a non-profit cor- 
poration providing loan guarantees to stu- 
dents on 700 campuses, with the partici- 
pation of more than 6,000 banks through- 
out the United States. 

The loans are expected to enable more 
third-year college students to enroll in 
(Continued on P age 6) 

Governing Council 
Elects Janet Else 
Freshman Of Year 

The Resident Women's Student Gov- 
ernment Association has voted its annual 
honor to a female member of the fresh- 
man class. Selection of Freshman Girl 
of the Year is based upon character, 
scholarship, service, and leadership. This 
year the honor has been given to Miss 
Janet M. Else. 

The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frede- 
rick G. Else, Janet is from Strafford, Pa. 
In high school she worked as a member 
of the newspaper and yearbook staffs. 
Music, which is one of her interests, 
claimed her time as she participated in 
choir, girls' chorus, and mixed chorus. 
She helped to raise money for the Ameri- 
can Field Service, an organization which 
sponsors foreign exchange students in 
American high schools. In the area of 




Janet M. Else 

dramatics Janet served on the Senior 
Play Committee. She was a member of 
the Daily Chain, an honorary group 
chosen from among the junior girls to 
honor the seniors. 

Since coming to Lebanon Valley, Janet 
has participated in girls' hockey and WAA 
which give evidence of her interest in 
sports. During the second semester she 
was a member of the pledge class of 
Delta Lamba Sigma. She was recently 
chosen by the girls of her class to repre- 
sent them on the executive council of 
RWSGA and then elected by that group 
as its recording secretary. 

"Elsie," as she is known to her friends, 
is an outgoing girl who is intensely in- 
terested in people, not only her fellow 
students, but people of all cultures. Her 
personality includes such things as a love 
for dancing and an interest in biology, 
her major field of study at LVC. 



PAGE TWO 



La Vie Collegienne, Saturday, May 1, 1965 



La Vie Inquires 

Should Lebanon Valley Change 
Saturday Class System? 

by Phyllis Pickard 

Since Lebanon Valley is expanding in size and content, many problems have arisen. 
One is the difficulty of scheduling. Without the once-required I. S. courses, students now 
need to take three courses instead of two to meet graduation requirements. One way to alle- 
viate the problems caused by this change would be Saturday classes. Another possible solu- 
tion would be year-round classes. Both have their merits, but both also have their draw- 
backs. To learn student opinion on these possible solutions, La Vie inquired: Should LVC 
change to a system using Saturday classes and/or year-round classes? Why? 




Frederic K. Miller, President: Because 
of increasing academic pressures and be- 
cause of increasing needs to satisfy re- 
quirements of graduate schools, profes- 
sional schools, and prospective employers, 
Lebanon Valley College, like many other 
institutions, is presently confronted with 
the problem of scheduling a rapidly in- 
creasing number of activities into a pro- 
gram of classes that fundamentally has 
not been changed for twenty-five years. 
We have about reached the point beyond 
which we cannot proceed without seri- 
ously considering the addition of classes 
on Saturday morning. 

We are fully aware of the many prob- 
lems posed by Saturday morning classes, 
both by faculty and students, and I wish 
to assure you that Saturday classes will 
present many administrative problems as 
well. If Saturday classes are adopted, it 
will be with utmost reluctance and with 
every care being taken to minimize the 
inconvenience and difficulties which are 
sure to follow. 

Pat Thornton: I am against Saturday 
classes for several reasons. First, they 
make dating on Friday night practically 
impossible. Who wants to stay out until 
12:00 or 1:00 a.m. and have to get up 
at 7:00 for an 8:00 class? I am certain 
that I would dislike doing this. A com- 
bination of such early rising and perhaps 
a boring professor, as many are on the 
LVC campus, would be absolutely un- 
bearable. 

Secondly, the academic pressures on 
this campus are great enough five days a 
week without increasing the school week 
to six days. The week-end provides a 
much needed rest and also an opportunity 
to catch up on work. It would be very 
difficult to do this in one day. 

I am for year 'round classes divided 
into four semesters with the students hav- 
ing to attend only three of them. I be- 
lieve if a student were carrying three or 
four subjects, he could spend more time 
on each one and could profit more from 
them. It would also be a pleasant re- 
lief to spend vacations without having 
any work to occupy your time. 

Jim Mann: Saturday classes — yes or 
no? As soon as President Miller men- 
tioned the words Saturday classes a dead 
silence fell over the chapel; but when he 
said that only the freshmen would see 



them, there was a sigh of relief. Per- 
sonally, I am for them. With our pro- 
posed enlargement, student union build- 
ing, etc., I believe there will be more to 
do on campus. And with the addition of 
classes on Saturday morning, I think our 
campus would become less of a "suitcase 
campus," which will improve not only 
the social side, but possibly the educa- 
tional side of our activities. In addition 
to Saturday classes, a year 'round schedule 
was mentioned. If by this, the "quarter- 
ly" system was intended, I'm all for that 
too. Having a semester over prior to 
Christmas and Spring vacation and not 
having to worry about any books at these 
times would be great! As it stands now 
that four day semester break we have is 
the only time during the year we can truly 
relax and forget the books. 

Mr. James Jolly: Primary arguments 
for Saturday classes and year 'round 
classes are that they would provide better 
use of the physical facilities and oppor- 
tunity for accelerated education. Per- 
haps; but, for both teacher and student, 
I think they should be on an optional 
basis. 

Many students need weekends and the 
summer for employment, and teachers 
often use the summer for study or travel. 
I think many students and teachers look 
forward to the weekend and summer 
change from the full academic load. It 
might be agreeable to some, however, if 
those teachers desirous of an extra semes- 
ter's pay and those students wishing an 
earlier baccalaureate could gain them at 
LVC; though, to some degree, they could 
be gained here or elsewhere in a regular 
summer session. 

Ann Leidich: I don't believe that LVC 
should change to a policy of Saturday 
classes. By the time Friday is here, most 
students need a break from the daily 
routine of studying. Saturday classes 
would result in extra assignments for the 
weekend meaning that the time could not 
be used for catching up on work. Satur- 
day jobs would also be eliminated. These 
classes would also keep students from 
leaving the campus to travel distances over 
the weekend. 

I would like to see a policy of year 
'round classes instituted at LVC — if it 
would be a tri-semester plan. This plan 
would offer those students wishing to at- 



La Vie Collegienne 



LEBANON VALLEY 
COLLEGE 




ANNVILLE, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



PRESS 

Established 1925 



41st Year — No. 14 



Saturday, May 1, 1965 



Editor Kathleen Gunnet, '66 

Associate Editor Bonnie C. Mills, '67 

News Editor Sharon Stetler, '66 

Feature Editor Phyllis Pickard, '67 

Sports Editor Dennis Schmid, '65 

Business Manager Jack Kauffman, '67 

News Reporters this issue: R. Shermeyer, P. Barlow, H. Kowach, P. Buchanan, 

G. Dilkes, D. Orefice, M. Wolfersberger, R. Johns, L. Christman, L. Garrett, 

E. Jackson, C. Weigel. 
Feature Reporters: R. Buys, B. West, G. Rice, J. Shober, P. Shaw. 

Photography Jack Gregory, '66, Paul S. Ulrich, '66 

Exchange Editor James Mann, '67 

Layout Editor Elizabeth S. Beer, '67 

Adviser Rev. Bruce C. Souders 

La Vie Collegienne is published on alternate Thursdays by the students of Lebanon Valley 
College, and is printed by Church Center Press, Myerstown, Pa. Offices are located in the 
Carnegie Building, second floor. Annual subscription rates (non-college personnel): $2.00. 



tend a summer session the opportunity 
to do so without taking the concentrated 
courses of a summer school. Whether 
this system would be practical on a camp- 
us the size of LVC is questionable. 

Dr. C. F. Joseph Tom: Saturday classes 
have both advantages and disadvantages 
depending upon circumstances and indivi- 
dual preferences. Such an ambivalent 
situation also exists in our present Tues- 
day-Thursday system. If my above ob- 
servation is correct, the introduction of 
Saturday classes might very well be a wel- 
come addition in flexibility, provided that 
freedom to schedule either Tuesday- 
Thursday-Saturday classes or Tuesday- 
Thursday meetings is assured. If so 
provided, optimum allocation of time and 
space for maximum educational results 
(Continued on Page 3) 



3 I's, 1 E = 5 W's, 1 H 

Now that the Faculty-Student Council committee investigating La Vie 
Collegienne has made its report, perhaps some changes will occur in the 
newspaper. Capably led by Rod Shearer, the group offered four recom- 
mendations: Involve the English department (through faculty advisors, a 
journalism course or some time devoted to journalism in the freshman Eng- 
lish course), Increase treatment of controversial topics in the newspaper, 
Include more of the college's talented writers, Enlarge the scope of cover- 
age to include national events. 

These are four good ideas. Now, we must ALL act to carry through 
the suggestions. If the faculty were more deeply involved, perhaps more 
students would have opportunities to write news or feature articles. 

However, it might be better to have either a journalism course in the 
English department or devote some time to creative journalistic writing in 
the required freshman course. Many students serve on their high school 
newspaper and would like to continue this interest at college. Usually, 
most of them are neglected or become discouraged by the competition. 
By allowing (or requiring) them to spend some time (3 credit hours or part 
of a course) writing sports, features, or news stories, they would have an 
opportunity to evaluate themselves in relation to the rest of the students. 
Then, when they have realized their ability, they could join the staff as 
reporters — expecting better jobs their sophomore year. 

If an entire course were devoted to journalism, it would undoubtedly 
mean brushing up for at least one member of the faculty. But isn't this 
what college is for? To stimulate the entire family? This would give 
faculty members the chance to further develop their interests and talents. 
Maybe two professors could teach on alternate days or give opposite 
techniques for covering a story. 

Lebanon Valley has made changes before and is currently doing so 
in its curriculum. This is another change which needs to occur if the 
newspaper is, as most readers and staff members desire, to improve on a 
large scale. PAP 



Signs Of Spring 

What's with all the signs on the grass? This question has been heard 
frequently around campus recently. Maybe one should ask what's with all 
the students? The signs were not put up just to give the maintenance men 
something to do. 

Certainly the spring flowers make the campus attractive, but isn't 
green grass as important? With the construction underway, there tends to 
be additional mud. When we walk on the soft ground we only hinder the 
grass's growth unnecessarily. We also track dirt into the buildings and 
make unnecessary work. Is it too much trouble to do what someone asks? 

The next time you walk across the grass, congratulate yourself on 
creating extra work and perhaps killing a few innocent blades of grass. 

BCM 



Business Students Visit 
NYC Financial Centers 

Through the cooperation and financial 
support of the People's National Bank of 
Lebanon, juniors and seniors in the De- 
partment of Economics and Business Ad- 
ministration visited the financial centers 
of New York City, April 29, 30. Among 
other places of interest, they visited the 
Manufacturers Hanover Trust Company, 
one of the largest commercial banks in 
the United States; the L. F. Rothschild 
and Company, a securities brokerage 
house; and the New York Stock Ex- 
change. 

The group stayed at the Taft Hotel 
and included a visit to the World's Fair 
in their free time activities. 

Mr. Edgar J. Miller, Assistant Vice 
President, and Mr. I. M. Klopp, Director 
and Vice President of the People's Na- 
tional Bank of Lebanon, and Dr. C. F. 
Joseph Tom, Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Economics and Business Ad- 
ministration, accompanied the students. 



Delta Tau Chi Chooses 
Officials, Plans Retreat 

Delta Tau Chi elected its officers for 
1965-66 at a meeting on April 22 at the 
home of Dr. and Mrs. James O. Bemes- 
derfer. Those attending the meeting 
selected as president, Bill Seiler; vice 
president, Brad Rentzel; secretary, Kathy 
Cairns; treasurer, Clarence Hoener; chap- 
lain, Lois Quickel; chairman of deputa- 
tions, Mike Curley; FSC representative, 
Mimi Meyer. 

The next project sponsored by the 
group will be a work retreat at Camp Mt. 
Gretna, Mt. Gretna, Penna. on the after- 
noon of May 8. Those members plan- 
ning to attend should contact one of the 
officers. 



Vhe Qreek Corner 

Kappa Lambda Nu elected officers for 
the 1965-66 academic year recently, an- 
nouncing the election results at the Clio- 
Philo Dinner Dance held on Saturday eve- 
ning, April 24, at the Host Motel in 
Lancaster. President will be LaDorna 
DePaul; Vice President, Janet Stein; Treas- 
urer, Jane Doll; Recording Secretary, 
Donna Simmers; Corresponding Secretary, 
Jeanne Irwin; Faculty-Student Council 
Representative, Bobbie Macaw; Inter- 
Fraternity-Sorority Council Representa- 
tive, Sue Bender; White Hat Representa- 
tive, Karen Bachant; and Executive 
Council Members, Sue Abernethy and 
Janet Hill. 

A Clio Scholarship award was initiated 
this year and was presented to LaDorna 
DePaul. 

Sigma Alpha Iota music fraternity, an- 
nounced their new officers for next year. 
Jean Shaw will be president; Gretchen 
Long, vice-president; Carol Stowe, corre- 
sponding secretary; Rachel Gibble, re- 
cording secretary; Carol Frey, treasurer; 
Paula Ward, chaplain; and Carol Naugle, 
editor. 

Iota Kappa chapter of Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia has elected officers for next year's 
organization. Robert Goodling is presi- 
dent; Larry Bachtell, vice president; Louis 
D'Augostine, treasurer; Edward Braun, 
recording secretary; Jack Schwalm, corre- 
sponding secretary; William Miller, exec- 
utive alumni secretary; Joel Behrens, as- 
sistant alumni secretary; Donald Kitchell, 
historian; Charles Curley, parliamentar- 
ian; and Thomas Checket, warden. 

Mike Wolfersberger, newly elected 
president of the Nu Delta chapter of Al- 
pha Phi Omega fraternity, will be assist- 
ed by Ron Beckley as vice president 
(FSC), Jack Gregory as secretary, Phil 
Thompson as treasurer, Steve Wolf as 
historian, Bob Corsaro as sergeant-at- 



Valley Musicians Give 
Piano, Clarinet Recital 

Miss Norma Woolston, pianist, and 
Edward Braun, clarinetist, presented a 
student recital on Thursday, April 22, 
in Engle Hall at 8:00 p.m. Miss Wool- 
ston is a student of Mr. William Fair- 
lamb. Mr. Braun is a student of Mr. 
Frank Stachow. 

For her part of the program, Miss 
Woolston played "Impromptu in A 
Flat," by Chopin, "Intermezzo, Op. 76, 
No. 6," and "Capriccio, Op. 116, No. 7," 
by Brahms. She was assisted by Miss 
Leslie Gardner in her performance of 
"Sonata for 4-hands," by Poulenc. To 
conclude her presentation, Miss Wool- 
ston played "Corcovado," by Milhaud 
and Albeniz's "Seguidillas." 

Mr. Braun presented three numbers, 
accompanied by Miss Carol Frey. He 
played "Concerto for Clarinet," by Mo- 
zart; "Sonata," by Saint Saens and Nelhy- 
bel's "Concert Etude." 



arms, John Denelsbeck as pledge captain 
and Paul Foutz as White Hat representa- 
tive. 

Phi Lambda Sigma's new officers are 
Neil Linton, president; John Rojahn, vice 
president; Don Haight, recording secre- 
tary; Dan Furst, corresponding secretary; 
Mike Petosa, treasurer; Bud Kauffman, 
vice treasurer; John McFadden, FSC 
representative and Dan Chambers IFSC 
representative. 

Elected as next year's officers for Delta 
Lambda Sigma are Anne Sargent, 
president; Donna Bridge, vice president; 
Elaine Long, recording secretary; Joan 
Carissimi, corresponding secretary; Carol 
Mickey, treasurer; Barbara Beltz, FSC 
representative; Sue Schlesinger, IFSC rep- 
resentative; Barbara Sawyer, senior repre- 
sentative; Cherie Speer, junior representa- 
tive; Valerie Yeager, sophomore represen- 
tative; and Judy Donmoyer, White Hat 
representative. 

The Iota Kappa chapter of Phi M« 
Alpha Sinfonia will present "Lithodin," 
an octet composed by Arthur Cohen, '65, 
and a trumpet trio written by James 
Code, '65. Both Cohen and Code are 
members of the fraternity. A septet writ- 
ten for the organization by Robert Lich- 
tenberger, '67, will also be performed. 

Performing in this concert will be » 
trombone quartet featuring William 
Grove, Bob Gregory, Rip Posten, and 
Jack Schwalm, and Joel Lantz, singing 
"Joey" from The Most Happy Fella. 



La Vie Collegienne, Saturday, May 1, 1965 



PAGE THREE 



Dr. Henry Addresses 
May Chapel Service 

Dr. Carl F. H. Henry, editor of Christianity Today, will be the guest 
speaker for the May 11 Chapel service. 

Since beginning a writing career as editor of two Long Island weekly 
newspapers, Dr. Henry has become an ordained Baptist minister as well 
as an accomplished writer on Christianity. He has written fifteen books, 
edited seven others, and has written many magazine articles. 

In 1952 he spear-headed the Mid- 



Fulbright-Hays Program 
Opens Grant Competition 

Competition for 1966-1967 United 
States government graduate grants for 
academic study or research abroad, and 
for professional training in creative and 
performing arts, opens officially today, 
the Institute of International Education 
announces. 

The Institute conducts competitions for 
U. S. government scholarships provided 
by the Fulbright-Hays Act as part of the 
educational and cultural exchange pro- 
gram of the Department of State. Under 
this program, more than 800 American 
graduate students will have the opportu- 
nity to study in any one of the 55 coun- 
tries. The purpose of the awards is to 
increase mutual understanding between 
the people of the U.S. and other coun- 
tries through the exchange of persons, 
knowledge, and skills. 

Candidates who wish to apply for an 
award must be U.S. citizens at the time 
of application and have a bachelor's de- 
gree or its equivalent by the beginning 
date of the grant, and be proficient in 
the language of the host country. Selec- 
tions will be made on the basis of aca- 
demic and/or professional record, the 
feasibility of the applicant's proposed 
study plan and personal qualifications. 
Preference is given to candidates who 
have not had prior opportunity for ex- 
tended study or residence abroad and 
who are under the age of 35. 

Creative and performing artists will 
not require a bachelor's degree, but must 
have four years of professional study or 
equivalent experience. Social workers 
must have at least two years of profes- 
sional experience after the Master of So- 
cial Work degree. Applicants in the field 
of medicine must have an M.D. at the 
time of application. 

Three types of grants will be available 
under the Fulbright-Hays Act: U.S. gov- 
ernment full grants, joint U.S. -other gov- 
ernment grants, and U.S. government 
travel-only grants. 

A full award will provide a grantee 
with tuition, maintenance, round-trip 
transportation, health and accident insur- 
ance, and an incidental allowance. In 
Japan, Nepal, India, and the Republic of 
China, a maintenance allowance will be 



Century Rose Bowl Rally in Pasadena, 
which was until then the largest Christian 
rally in the history of the West. He has 
lectured extensively in colleges and semi- 
naries, at Bible Conferences, and in many 
churches throughout the United States 
and Canada. 

During the summer of 1959 he travel- 
led with World Vision and addressed the 
Christian task force in Burma, Thailand, 
Malaya, and the Philippines; in 1960 he 




Dr. Carl F. H. Henry 

travelled to Columbia, South America. 
Travelling with evangelist Billy Graham 
in 1960, he addressed ministers meetings 
in Germany and Switzerland. 

Dr. Henry received his B.A. from 
Wheaton College, MA. from Wheaton, 
B.D. from Northern Baptist Theological 
Seminary, and his Ph.D. from Boston 
University. He also did graduate study 
at Loyola University, Indiana University, 
and New College, Edinburgh, Scotland. 



provided for one or more accompanying 
dependents. 

Joint U.S.-other government grants 
will provide tuition and full or partial 
maintenance from a foreign government, 
plus travel costs from the U.S. govern- 
ment. These grants will be available in 
three countries: Poland, Rumania, and 
Yugoslavia. 

Travel-only grants will supplement 
maintenance and tuition scholarships 
granted to American students by univer- 
(Conrinued on Page 6) 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




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THPU COLLEGE AN' YOU VcM'T WW WfeNE T0 £HOV »T?« 



Board Of Missions, 
LVC Assist EUBs 
In Studying Abroad 

The "Americans Study Abroad" Pro- 
gram is sponsored by the Division of 
World Mission of the Evangelical United 
Brethren Church. Under this program, 
young college students of the denomina- 
tion are encouraged and assisted in en- 
countering foreign students in a non- 
Christian and non-Western environment, 
in studying in qualified colleges and uni- 
versities abroad for one academic year, 
and in becoming a part of the Christian 
community abroad and a witness to Jesus 
Christ in a practical manner while living 
in the university environment. 

Applicants must have completed suc- 
cessfully two full acadamic years of 
study at an accredited college. Applica- 
tions for enrollment in the program may 
be made during the second year of college 
or thereafter. Each applicant must pre- 
sent evidence of superior understanding 
of the Christian church and its history, 
evidence of a Christian life and commit- 
ment, evidence of skill in getting along 
with other people, knowledge of the cul- 
ture in which he desires to study, a su- 
perior academic record, (this normally 
means B average or better but in some 
few instances a C plus is satisfactory), a 
satisfactory health statement from a repu- 
table physican, and adequate financial 
support. 

After all requirements for application 
have been met, requirements of the United 
States government, the government of 
the host country, and the host institution 
must also be filled. Applicants must give 
evidence that the courses to be studied 
abroad are acceptable to the college in 
North America where the degree is to be 
granted; 

Costs for such a project will vary due to 
travel distances and accommodations, 
standards of living, personal desires, and 
institutional variations. Broadly, round- 
trip travel, fees, room, board and books 
will cost approximately $1800 to $2500 
for the academic year. The applicant 
must assume responsibility for payment 
of all costs, although some financial 
awards are granted each year to assist 
students who are selected to participate 
in this program. Each award ranges 
from $100 to $300 as determined by the 
committee on the basis of need, the ap- 
plicant's qualifications, program develop- 
ment and program cost. The Overseas Stu- 
dents Scholarship Committee of the Board 
of Missions also assists elected partici- 
pants in arranging passports, visas, travel 
reservation, and acts as a liaison with 
participating agencies abroad. 

Elected participants in this program will 
be enrolled in the World Interpreters Pro- 
gram of the Division of World Mission. 
As World Interpreters they will while 
abroad speak to local churches and other 
interested groups of their experiences in 
the Christian faith and upon return to 
North America speak to local churches 
of their experiences as a Christian study- 
ing abroad. 

In order that a greater number of LVC 
students are able to participate in this or 
similar programs of study abroad, Leba- 
non Valley College will add the sum of 
$500 to the funds of any EUB student 
studying abroad under an approved pro- 
gram. Richard Wolfe, an LVC junior 
is presently studying in Europe under this 
program. For more information con- 
tact the editors of La Vie. 



SHOULD LEBANON VALLEY 
(Continued from Page 2) 

and individual satisfaction under a sys- 
tem of free choice might be accomplished. 

As far as the question of year 'round 
classes at LVC is concerned, the answer 
rests upon the demand factor. I think 
the supply is here if there is the demand 
for a full-fledged summer term. 

Since we are on this subject of academic 
calendar changes, let me offer the possi- 
bility of starting the first semester right 
after Labor Day, terminating it shortly 
before Christmas, beginning the second 
semester the last days in January, and 
closing it the first days in June. 

Dr. Cloyd Ebersole: It seems to me we 
have two somewhat different problems in 
this question, and I prefer to deal with 
each one separately. 

A. Saturday classes: Personally I would 
rather not have Saturday classes. How- 
ever, I would certainly support a decision 
in favor of Saturday forenoon classes if a 
complete study is made and most of the 
facts support its adoption. 

It is felt by some that such a move 
would promote more unity within the 
student body because fewer students 
would leave the campus on weekends. 
Friday afternoon classes may also be con- 
sidered more acceptable. It would find 
favor too with those who are opposed to 
the 90 minute periods Tuesday and 
Thursday in lieu of three 60 minute 
periods per week. 

Many of our athletic events are held 
on Saturday, but most of them are played 
in the afternoon. This would be a strong 
argument in favor of keeping Saturday 
afternoons free of classes. Since approxi- 
mately half the contests are played away 
from home, they would involve the fore- 
noon for travel. I feel too that students 
need some time each week when all are 
free from classes to participate in various 
group activities. 

B. Year 'round classes: I have no pref- 
erence in this matter. It would be more 
convenient for those who wish to accele- 
rate. It has also been pointed out that 
college facilities could be used through- 
out the year. 

It seems to me, however, that year 
'round classes are more practical for a 
larger school. In order to offer the same 
courses that we now offer, this type of 
program would necessitate a significant 
increase in faculty members unless the 
present faculty taught throughout the 
year. There would also be scheduling dif- 
ficulties, especially for courses that should 
be taken in sequence. 

In conclusion, then, my point of view, 
at present, would lean toward the plan 
now in operation with some revisions, un- 
til our present enrollment has been in- 
creased by more than fifty percent. 

Jean Slade: From the student's view- 
point, I think the system of having Satur- 
day classes would be unsatisfactory unless 
they were absolutely necessary to keep the 
academic standards of the school. Al- 
though Saturday classes might keep stu- 
dents on campus over the weekends, Fri- 
day evening would have to be spent study- 
ing, and thus social activities probably 
would be poorly attended. 

As far as the problem of whether or not 
to have year 'round classes, I think that 
they would be entirely unsatisfactory. 
Summers for most students are spent 
earning money for school. I think that 
such a program would be much better at 
a large university than at a small college 
like Lebanon Valley. 

Mr. Richard Yingling: In the Chem 
department, many students and professors 
already work on Saturdays in the labs, 
taking or giving tests, or having discus 
sions with other profs. Also, there are 
many people working during the summer 



Biology Society Inducts 
Fifteen Honor Students 

Fifteen Lebanon Valley College stu- 
dents were formally, inducted into full 
membership in the Alpha Zeta Chapter 
of Beta Beta Beta, a national honorary 
biological society. 

Dr. Francis Wilson, professor and 
chairman of the department of biology 
and advisor to the Alpha Zeta Chapter, 
announced that ten other students were 
elected into provisional membership. 

To be elected into full membership a 
student must maintain a grade of "B" or 
above in seventy-five per cent of all biol- 
ogy courses, a grade of "B" in fifty 
per cent of all other courses, and he 
must be in the fourth semester of his 
college work. Provisional membership is 
open to students interested in biology and 
who have maintained a "B" average 
or above in forty per cent of all their 
courses after one semester. 

Those persons elected into full mem- 
bership are Judy Donmoyer, Carol Grace, 
George Loose, Jo Ann Dill, Caroline 
Trupp, Robert Brubaker, Barbara Ma- 
caw, Rayanne Behney, William Checket, 
John Grabusky, Margaret Barlow, Kris- 
tin Bond, Donna Bridge, Carol Clay, and 
Bradley Flinchbaugh. 

Provisional members include Connie 
Selembo, Mary Garman, Richard Schott, 
Robert Enck, Marianne Lombardi, Gary 
Brauner, Suzanne Bennetch, Rebecca 
Wagner, Jay Bayer, and Joan Taylor. 



Centennial Calendar Towels Are Here 

Do you need a gift for Mother's Day? A week-end hostess? A bride? A 
birthday remembrance for Aunt Hannah in Waupakanetta, Ohio? A filler for 
your hope chest? An Heirloom for your grandchildren? The LVC Centennial 
Calendar towel is a perfect answer. 

You can see it displayed in the Book Store — the first item especially pre- 
pared to commemorate the hundredth birthday of the College. A view of the 
campus of 1870, printed in red, blue, and black on sparkling white linen, makes 
an attractive wall hanging and serves as a reminder of the important Centennial 
dates. No LVC student or alumnus will want to be without one of these beauti- 
ful calendars which are sure to become collector's items in a very short time. 

The towels come packed in sturdy tubes ready for mailing and you can 
acquire one for the small sum of one dollar, fifty cents. If you wait too long, 
we'll both be sorry. Buy one today! 



to collect more information for experi- 
ments done during the year or to deter- 
mine data for future experiments. As 
far as I can see, there would be no change 
for the Chem department, anyway, if 
these two systems were adopted at Leba- 
non Valley. 

Dr. Robert Griswold: It seems to me 
that these developments are almost in- 
evitable in terms of increasing the utiliza- 
tion of both time and space. 

Saturday Classes: The awkward system 
of 1V2 hour classes on Tuesday and 
Thursday would be eliminated if Satur- 
day classes were instituted. In almost 
all courses, a certain amount of exposure 
to the subject material should be followed 
by a lapse of time. Meeting a class three 
times a week seems to be better in this 
respect. Personally I prefer to hold my 
classes on a three times a week basis. 

In the laboratory courses it is quite 
difficult for some students to clear a 
complete four hour period for a labora- 
tory. In some cases, this results in split- 
ting the lab period. This is a distinct ad- 
vantage to the student if the laboratory 
period is scheduled for a single four hour 
period. A Saturday laboratory section 
would make this scheduling problem more 
convenient. 

I recognize many disadvantages to Sat- 
urday classes. In my own case, many 
professional meetings are held on Satur- 
day. It would be quite difficult for me 
to attend these. 

Although I have not studied the mat- 
ter in complete detail, I think the advan- 
tages of a Saturday session — at least in 
some multi-section courses — seems to out- 
weigh the disadvantages. 

Summer Semester: I believe that a sum- 
mer session is desirable as a regular part 
of the College program. However, I do 
not think that twelve months of course 
work is good for most students (or most 
faculty members, either). My summer is 
the only chance I have to do some re- 
search and to prepare for the following 
year. I would be reluctant to lose this 
"free" time. 

If it were deemed reasonable to go on 
a three semester (NOT trisemester) year, 
I would like to see a restriction for both 
students and faculty that full-time partici- 
pation would be permitted for only 2 of 
the 3 semesters. (These full-time semes- 
ters would have to be staggered to permit 
full use of facilities.) It seems to me that 
it would also be desirable to air-condi- 
tion most of the buildings for summer 
use if the faculty and students are to 
operate at full capacity. 

Personally, I would prefer to see an 
expanded Summer School program rather 
than a new semester. The better students 
could then be urged to attack original 
research problems, take culturally broad- 
ening courses, or travel during the sum- 
mer session. 



PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Collegienne, Saturday, May 1, 1965 




LVC Post-Mortem 

What has happened to baseball, the great American sport, on the 
Lebanon Valley College campus? Each year this question seems to be 
one of more and more importance, for each year the situation from which 
the question has arisen grows worse. About a decade ago, the problem 
lay in the fact that few people were sufficiently interested in the team to 
attend the games. But it is only in recent years that this problem has been 
magnified by the fact that in addition to the few spectators there are now 
few players to make up the team itself. The ten men of which the present 
team is composed are doing their best, but with so little support and no 
replacements possible during games, we can certainly not expect profes- 
sional type players. So far this season they have compiled a record of 12 
wins, 5 losses. I feel that they deserve to be congratulated for their dedica- 
tion and sportsmanship all the more because of the tremendous odds which 
they are facing. 

It is true that President Miller, in cooperation with the rest of the 
administration and the faculty, announced last fall that the 1965 season 
would bring an end to the sport on this campus. Perhaps it is right that 
this should come about, since the student body is no longer interested in 
either watching or playing the game. But if baseball must die, let's let it 
die after the season is over, rather than before it has actually begun prop- 
erly. Our men are still out there competing. Perhaps a bit of cheering 
from the stands and a bit of interest shown around campus would help 
to keep the sport alive and the men interested in continuing to give of 
their time and effort. 

If baseball is to die and be buried, let's at least wait until it is fully 
dead before we begin the post-mortem. KAG 



SAI And Sinf onia Give 
American Music Concert 

Sigma Alpha Iota and Sinfonia will 
present an All-American concert on May 
11 at 8 p.m. in Engle Hall. This con- 
cert features music written by contem- 
porary American composers. 

The twenty-four member S.A.I, chorus 
is under the direction of Roberta Johns 
and is accompanied by Dorothy Hudson. 

The pieces to be presented include 
"How Excellent Thy Name" written by 
Howard Hanson specifically for S.A.I., 
"This Is My Country" by Al Jacobs, "Do, 
Re, Mi" and "The Sound of Music" from 
The Sound of Music by Richard Rogers 
and Oscar Hammerstein, and "I Enjoy Be- 
ing a Girl" from The Flower Drum Song. 

Arlene Hartenstine will sing two 
Broadway show tunes. S.A.I, will also 
feature an instrumental soloist. 



Rev. Bruce C. Souders 
Talks In May 4 Chapel 

The chapel speaker on May 4, 1965, 
will be a long time member of the college 
family and community, the Reverend 
Bruce C. Souders. 

Rev. Souders graduated from Lebanon 
High School. He received his B.A. de- 
gree from Lebanon Valley College and a 
B.D. degree from the United Theological 
Seminary. He received an M.A. degree in 
English and Comparative Literature from 
Columbia University. 

Rev. Souders spent 1947-1949 as an 
English instructor at Lebanon Valley. 
Since 1957 he has been the Director of 
Public Relations. In this position he is on 
the Editorial Advisory Committee for the 
Centennial History, and is the advisor to 
La Vie and The Quirtapahilla. 



LV Band Presents 
President's Concert 

The Symphonic Band of Lebanon Val 
ley College will present the third annual 
President's Concert on Sunday afternoon, 
May 9, 1965. The concert, dedicated to 
Dr. and Mrs. Frederic K. Miller, will be 
held on the lawn of the campus. Dr, 
James Thurmond will conduct. 

The program will begin with a march, 
Julius Fucik's "Florentiner," followed by 
Carl Goldmark's "Sakuntala" overture 
Trumpet soloist Daniel Maurer, '67, will 
present Herbert Clarke's "Neptune's 
Court." "Caucasian Sketches" by M 
Ippolitov-Ivanov, "Rhythms of Rio" by 
David Bennett, and selections from "A 
Night at the Ballet" by Harold Walters 
will be played. 

"The Klaxon," a march by Henry Fill- 
more, will be followed by a trumpet trio 
rendition of "Carnival" variations by Don 
Jacoby and William McRae. The soloists 
are Ken Laudermilch, James Code, and 
Thomas Bowers, all seniors. 

The rest of the program will include 
Dimitri Kabalevsky's "Comedian's Gal- 
lop," Robert Ward's "Night Fantasy," 
"Beguine for Band" by Glenn Osser, a 
trombone solo by William Grove, '65, 
with "Flower Song" from Carmen by 
Georges Bizet, Jerome Kern's "Show- 
boat," and John Cacavas' march, "Brass 
Aflame." 



Rev. Souders is the Historian and 
Secretary of the Historical Society of the 
Eastern Conference of the E.U.B. Church; 
Trustee of the Historical Society of the 
E.U.B. Church; First Vice President of 
the Annville Council of Churches; and a 
member of the Warrior Trail Council of 
the Boy Scouts of America. 




Once again, Terry Herr leads the field in both hurdle events as Valley beats 
Lycoming 92 to 39 at last Saturday's track meet. 



Math Seniors Plan 
Varied Jobs, Study 

All eight of the graduating Mathe- 
matics majors have secured their futures 
in occupations ranging from teaching to 
studying, to working in business positions. 
Their future locations range from Colora- 
do to Tanzania. 

Actuarial Science major, Richard Lon- 
don, has accepted a position with the 
Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance 
Company in Springfield, Massachusetts. 
Also in New England at the Graduate 
School of the University of New Hamp- 
shire, will be Robert Ludwig, studying for 
his doctorate. He has accepted a teaching 
assistantship there. Terrence Herr will be 
at Colorado State University, assisting the 
former LVC coach Jerry Bowman and 
studying in the graduate school for his 
Masters in Education. Deciding to help 
internationally, William Gingrich has join- 
ed the Peace Corps. After three months 
training at Syracuse University, he ex- 
pects to be assigned to secondary teach- 
ing responsibilities in Tanzania in East 
Africa. 

Already employed, Philip Kohlhaas is 
now teaching full time in nearby Palmyra 
High School by special arrangements 
Dale Hains will join the faculty of the 
Annville Cleona High School where he 
will also have athletic coaching duties. 
Karen Lutz has accepted a position to 
teach mathematics in the Pennsbury 
School System at Fallsington, Pennsyl- 
vania. Joan Farra will be in a similar 
capacity in the secondary school system 
in Paoli, Pennsylvania. 



Valley Centennial Fund 
Reaches $800,000 Mark 

Lebanon Valley College launched the 
sixth of ten simultaneous area campaigns 
in the $1.3 million Centennial Fund drive 
with a dinner for Dauphin County alum- 
ni and friends of the College at the 
Colonial Country Club, Harrisburg. This 
kick-off event took place on Tuesday eve- 
ning, April 20. 

Dr. Frederic K. Miller, president of the 
College gave the opening address. He 
was accompanied by several members of 
the administrative staff and by Alan W. 
Mund, of Towson, Md., Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees. Mr. Mund is also 
chairman of the board for Ellicott Ma- 
chine Corporation in Baltimore, Md. 

The Dauphin County campaign — exclu- 
sive of Hershey and Hummelstown — is 
being directed by Harry L. Bricker, Esq., 
an LVC alumnus, class of 1950. His co- 
chairman is John F. Matsko, president of 
the Blough Wagner Manufacturing Com- 
pany, Harrisburg, and a trustee of the 
college. The Rev. Dr. Thomas S. May, 
pastor of the State Street Evangelical 
United Brethren Church, Harrisburg, one- 
time director of development and cur- 
rently a trustee at LVC, is a special ad- 
visor to the Dauphin County organization. 
He is an alumnus of LVC. 

Solicitation began in Dauphin County 
on Wednesday morning, April 21. 

Lebanon Valley College also began its 
Centennial Fund Campaign into Phila- 
delphia and Baltimore, Maryland, last 
week. President Miller addressed both 
of these kick-off dinners. 

The Baltimore area campaign is headed 
by Robert Lutz, and the Rev. Dr. Frede- 
rick W. Mund, both of whom are alumni 
and trustees of the college. The kick- 
off dinner for this area was held on April 
26, at Catonsville, Md. 

The Philadelphia area campaign is 
headed by Robert Artz, Esq., chairman 
and Mrs. Mary R. Hain, co-chairman. 
Dr. Richard T. Smith is the leadership 
gifts chairman. All three are alumni of 
LVC. The kick-off dinner for this area 
was held at the Presidential Apartments 
on April 27. 

The campaign has already realized 
$800,000 in direct gifts and subscriptions 
from solicitations in seven areas and 
among the trustees and faculty of the 
college. In addition to the eleven area 
campaigns being conducted this spring, 
the college's development office will con- 
duct eight area campaigns next fall and 
a mail campaign among alumni and 
friends living in areas where it may not 
be feasible to conduct direct solicitation. 



Winners of the Resident Bowling Team Intramural Championship Trophy are, 
front left to right, Al Donaldson, Gary Adams, Brad Flinchbaugh, and back left to 
right, Clarence Hoerner and Bill Cadmus. 



Students Celebrate 
Independence Day 

by Lucy LeFevre 

Four years ago, on April 27, 1961, 
Sierra Leone attained her independence 
from Great Britain. 

Sierra Leone, on the west coast of 
Africa, is sandwiched between the Re- 
public of Liberia to the south and the 
Republic of Guinea to the north. 

In commemoration of this historic day 
in the history of our country, April 27 of 
each year (like your Fourth of July in 
the U.S.) witnesses a variety of celebra- 
tions. There is the usual choosing of a 
beauty queen who reigns over most of 
the programs. The celebrations include 
fireworks at night, ball dances, native 
dances, parades, picnics, and parties. Men 
as well as women wear their national 
dress. The dress for the women is exact- 
ly what we (Mamie and I) wore on 
April 27. The outfit is worn for any and 
every occasion, but we also wear Western 
clothing. The style and cost of the na- 
tional dress determine the occasion on 
which it is worn. 



Classes and SCA Choose 
OfficersFor'GS-'GBTeiTO 

The classes of 1966, 1967, and 1968, 
and SCA elected officers for the 1965-66 
school year at the All-Campus election 
held in the Lynch Memorial Gymnasium 
on Wednesday, April 21. The results of 
these elections are: 

Class of 1966: Sue Schlesinger, presi- 
dent; George Gardner, vice president; 
Carolyn Miller, secretary; Don Mac- 
Gowan, treasurer; and Ellen McFaul, 
Faculty-Student Council representative. 

Class of 1967: John Wiest, president; 
Gary Brauner, vice president; Don Kim- 
mich, secretary; Brad Rentzel, treasurer; 
and Damon Silvers, Faculty-Student 
Council representative. 

Class of 1968: Jim Newcomer, presi- 
dent; Dick Williams, vice president; Janet 
Gessner, secretary; Jeff Sener, treasurer; 
Al Hague, Faculty-Student Council rep- 
resentative; and Sue Abernathy and Don 
Haight, white hat representatives. 

SCA: George Fulk, president; Clar- 
ence Hoener, vice president; Janet Gess- 
ner, secretary; Brad Rentzel, treasurer; 
and Rod Shearer, Faculty-Student repre- 
sentative. 




Johnny Wiest goes into third after at hit by Darryl Brixius as the Dutchmen W 
to rally in the ninth against Wilkes. 



DAVIS PHARMACY 

PRESCRIPTIONS JEWELRY and COSMETICS 

Annville 

GIFTS FIRST AID SUPPLIES 



La Vie Collegienne, Saturday, May 1, 1965 



PAGE FIVE 




Coed Presents View 
Of Visiting Ball Pro 

by Bobbie Macaw 

"What's all the studying for; you have a test?" "Who looks big 
against 250 pounds?" These were questions asked by our Chapel speaker 
last Tuesday, Mr. Donald D. Shinnick, a linebacker for the Baltimore 
Colts football club. The topic of Mr. Shinnick's informal discussion was 
his concept of "What is Truth?" He related this discussion to his active 
participation in the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. During his talk he 
let slip the reason for the Colts' defeat last year to the Browns when he 
jokingly said, "My teammates let me down." Also showing a delightful 
sense of humor he announced that his greatest thrill on the gridiron was 



sense or numor ne announced tnai 
when the "play goes the other way.' 

After the chapel service, Mr. Shinnick 
had lunch in the training room of the 
college dining hall, accompanied by 
faculty members of the physical educa- 
tion department and some members of 
our football team. Names of other 
coaches and teams were flying so fast 
that one could hardly keep up with the 
topic of conversation. 

Mr. Shinnick was an All-American 
player for UCLA from 1954 to 1956. He 
majored in physical education, and after 
graduation he attended a theological and 
later a denominational seminary. He has 
shifted his position on the field several 
times. Having started as a right line- 
backer, he was moved to middlebacker 
in 1957 and then in 1958 back to right 
linebacker where he has been ever since. 
He has played Pro ball for nine years 
and feels that he has from three to five 
years left. After retirement from the 
game, Mr. Shinnick plans to coach either 
on the professional or college level. 
When asked if he plans to bring his two 
boys up as football players, Mr. Shinnick 
answered that he would rather see them 
as General Managers and Owners than 
3s players. 



Government Bodies 
Elect New Leaders 

The Resident Women's Student Gov- 
e rnment Association will be lead by Shar- 
°n Stetler as next year's president. Vice 
President will be Ruth Ann Smith; re- 
cording secretary, Janet Else; judicial 
secret i ry, Bobbie Macaw; treasurer, 
Trinka Salmon; FSC representative, 
^'ane Aldinger; and White Hat repre- 
Se ntat've, Diane Aldinger. 

Next year's senators will be Don Stan- 
t0r », Charles Wright, George Gardner, 
John Vaszily and Ken Hook for next 
^ ars senior class; John Wiest, Clarence 
Hoe^er, Brad Rentzel and George Fulk 
° r the junior class; and Alan Hague, 
irn Newcomer and Bruce Bean for the 
^ophomore class. Officers for the Men's 
Sen^ win be elected at the May 10 
Meeting. 



3aculty, Noted 

Dr. Barnard Bissinger, Chairman of the 
Department of Mathematics, will be the 
guest speaker at the annual banquet of the 
Association of Teachers of Mathematics 
of Philadelphia and vicinity. The ban- 
quet will be held May 6 in Jenkintown. 

Dr. Bissinger, who is director of the 
"Visiting Lecturers in Mathematics" pro- 
gram to the secondary schools in Penn- 
sylvania, will speak on "Secondary 
Mathematics — 1975." 

Dr. C. F. Joseph Tom, Chairman of 
the Department of Economics and Busi- 
ness Administration, and Dr. Robert Riley, 
controller and professor of economics and 
business administration, attended the 
meeting of the Federal Reserve Bank of 
Philadelphia, April 22, at the Hotel Her- 
shey, where the program topic was "The 
Search for New Solutions in Banking, in 
the World Economy, and in the Federal 
Reserve." 

Mrs. Rosalind Tucker, instructor in 
English, attended the Sixth Conference on 
Humanities sponsored by the Graduate 
School of the Ohio State University, 
April 23-24. 

Dr. Ralph Shay, associate professor of 
history and chairman of the department of 
history and political science, attended a 
meeting of Modern European Historians 
of Eastern Pennsylvania at Haverford 
College, Saturday, April 24. 

Dr. Shay will attend the joint session 
of the Eleventh Round Table Conference 
on Chinese-American Cultural Relations 
and the Seventh Annual Conference of 
the American Association of Teachers of 
Chinese Language and Culture at the 
University of Maryland on Friday, May 
7. Discussion at the meeting will be on 
the subject of "Western Science and 
Chinese Humanism." 

On the evening of May 7, Dr. Shay will 
attend the meeting of the Executive Coun- 
cil of the American Association of 
Teachers of Chinese Languages and Cul- 
ture in Washington. Professor Shay is a 
charter member of the association. 



LV Wrestling Given 
Review And Preview 

by Joe Rutter 

Wrestling has been growing by leaps and bounds since its early 
accounts of Abraham Lincoln's bouts at New Salem, Illinois. Of course 
the sport has changed since then and today a modification of this free 
style is used. 

Wrestling at LVC started back in 1957 and has progressed since 
then. With the arrival of a Kent State grad in 1963, wrestling has seen a 
rapid progression. This past year (1964-1965) has produced the best 
record to date; 4 wins and 6 losses. Perhaps this doesn't sound very 
impressive, but if you know anything about wrestling and were present 
at all of the meets, a break here and a second or two there, the record 
could have been 9-1. But the season is long over and now is no time for 



excuses. 

Let's look at this 1964-65 team. There 
were three members who posted impres- 
sive records. Dave Mahler, a senior, 
finished with a perfect tally of 10-0-0. 
He scored a total of 42 team points 
breaking his past record by 11 points. 
Sam Willman, a sophomore, tallied an 
8-1-1 which also broke the old team 
point record by scoring 36 points. Joe 
Rutter, a senior, tied the old record of 
team points scoring 31 with a 7-2-1 
record. 

Besides the best record in dual meets 
the 64-65 season produced the highest 
number of team points for one season 
(174 as compared to 87 of the 63-64 
year), the first team shutout against 
Western Maryland on December 15 (30- 
0). The records set by Dave Mahler, 
the captain, are quite impressive; best in- 
dividual season, best dual meet record 
for career (28-6-1), career team points 
(106). Dave's tournament places are 
also impressive; 1963 he placed first in 
the Western Maryland Invitational, sec- 
ond in the 1965 MAC's, fourth in the 
1964 MAC's and fifth in the NCAA Col- 
lege Divisional 1965. While in Colorado, 
Dave set the tournament record for the 
fastest fall — 40 seconds! 

Another first this year was the Wrest- 
ling Clinic held on December 5, 1964 in 
which over 100 boys and 10 coaches 



representing 8 schools were present. Plans 
are tentatively made to have the clinic 
next year on December 4, 1965. 

Now let's look into the future. The 
wrestling team will lose three varsity 
seniors, but the depth is very impressive. 
With the return of Sam Willman, a sopho- 
more, and Al Bullard, a junior, there 
were three starting freshmen: Bud Kauf- 
mann, Harry Wertsch, and LeRoy Frey, 
plus an impressive JV squad. The lowest 
number of matches (exhibition, scrim- 
mage, JV or Varsity) that any squad 
member participated in was three. Some 
of the second squad boys had as many as 
eight. 

At the close of the 64-65 season there 
were 18 participants on the team as com 
pared to 8 at the close of the 63-64 sea 
son. Thirteen of these boys participated 
on the varsity level. There is an antici 
pated freshman group of at least 15 
which will give a tentative roster of ove 
30 boys next year. 

As a personal note, I feel that with the 
coaching of Jerry Petrofes, the returning 
depth from the 64-65 season, and the in 
coming freshmen, the future is most 
optimistic. So from all the wrestling fans 
we wish the coach and the team of 65-66 
the best, knowing they will set new rec 
ords and continue to build wrestling into 
the greatest sport in LV's history. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 

/'/o&rti ' sot 




"OKrOK.feiioM — \jefssxoP ci-cMJitf aizounp 

WITH THAT SHOT PuTTff" 



SPRING PLAY 
(Continued from Page 1) 

wise," is Margaret More (Nancy Ging- 
rich), the beautiful and intelligent daugh- 
ter of Sir Thomas and Lady Alice. She 
even manages to slightly deflate the ego 
of King Henry VIII when he discovers 
that her Latin is far better than his. 

Henry VIII himself is a young athletic 
fellow who finds Sir Thomas More the 
only obstacle which stands in the way of 
his happiness. Henry (Thomas Shatto) 
would like More's approval of the divorce 
because he admires More and knows he 
is honest. 

Rick Carlson portrays the Duke of 
Norfolk, Earl Marshal of England, the 
military man whom Robert Bolt describes 
as being "convinced that his acts and 
ideas are important because they are his." 
The Duke urges Thomas to "give in" for 
their friendship's sake. 

Richard Rich (Bruce Bean), a young 
man who for wealth and position will do 
almost anything, ultimately betrays Sir 
Thomas More by perjuring himself — all 
for the mediocre post of Attorney Gen- 
eral for Wales. 

"A big decayed body in scarlet" is 
Bolt's very vivid description of Cardinal 
Wolsey who, portrayed by John Hall, 
tries to coax and then bully Sir Thomas 
into helping him secure a divorce for 
Henry VIII. 

To add confusion to Sir Thomas' 
household, we have William Roper, a 
young man in his early thirties who 
eventually marries Margaret More. 
Though he varies his convictions from 
day to day, he's always sure he is right. 

From Spain comes Signor Chapuys, 
the Spanish Ambassador, played by John 



Rojahn, and his attendant (Leroy Arnold) 
to plead the case of poor Queen Catherine 
in the divorce issue. 

Cranmer, the Archbishop of Canter- 
bury, portrayed by Barry Lutz, finds him- 
self hopelessly unable to "guess the 
spiritual standing" of Sir Thomas. 

In Thomas Cromwell (Paul Foutz) we 
have the "villain" of the play. A self- 
centered intellectual bully, he cunningly 
arranges the ultimate conviction of Sir 
Thomas More. 

Take this versatile cast and add the 
excellent direction of Mr. Theodore D. 
Keller and you're sure to have a success. 
Wig and Buckle hopes to see you all in 
Engle Hall; Friday, May 7, at 8 p.m. 
and Saturday, May 8, at 8:15 p.m. 
Donations are $1.00 for adults and 50c 
for students. There are no reserved seats. 



French Club Takes Trip; 
Practices For May Day 

On Tuesday evening, April 27, eight 
members of the French club, accompan- 
ied by Dr. Eleanor Titcomb and Mrs. 
Malin Saylor, traveled to Emmitsburg, 
Maryland. At St. Joseph's College they 
saw the play, "L'Annonce Faite A Marie," 
by Claudel. 

Students making the trip were Rhoni 
Ashley, Marian Dunham, Becky Fackler, 
John Hofmann, Chuck Hornberger, Bon- 
nie Mills, Ethel Nagle, and Linda Rohrer. 

The French club has also been prac- 
ticing a folk dance, La Derobee, which 
they will perform during the May Day 
festivities this afternoon. 



Dutch Flier 

by Dennis Schmid 

"From the School of Hard Knox" 

Once there lived in Lancaster a King by the name of Knox. Respect- 
ed by his fellow countians as the best of the amateurs, he has never lost a 
golf match in three years for Franklin and Marshall. He could belt with 
the best at Overlook Country Club, Media Heights, Conestoga Country 
Club and the Lancaster Country Club. 

Cold and cocky as a person, Mr. Knox (a six foot one inch tower) 
stepped up to the first tee at Quentin. After five holes Knox had earned a 
four-stroke lead over his closest pursuer. 

Then the amiable Mr. Roberts began to blast them home. As Knox 
kicked the turf and threw clubs, our Steve nonchalantly sank the putts 
until he tied Mr. Knox on the final hole. The playoff hole was the one 
which dethroned the King. Mr. Roberts beat him by one and can now 
add this clipoing to the ones from the Harrisburg Patriot, the Lancaster 
Intelligencer Journal and the Lebanon Daily News. 

When you see him around campus, congratulate Steve Roberts, for 
he has done what scads of other colleges have been trying to do for four 
years. 

Way to whale 'em Whitie! 



PAGE SIX 



La Vie Collegienne, Saturday, May 1, 1965 



Chemistry Teachers Hold 
Meeting On LV Campus 

The Fourteenth Annual Meeting of the 
Pennsylvania Association of College 
Chemistry Teachers was held on the 
Lebanon Valley College campus on April 
23 and 24. Guest speakers for the ses- 
sions were Dr. Robert C. Brasted, profes- 
sor of chemistry and director of the 
general chemistry program at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, and Dr. Michell J. 
Sienko, professor of chemistry at Cor- 
nell University. 

Dr. Brasted who addressed the teach- 
ers on the topic "An Evaluation of Upper 
Division Curricula in the Chemistry Pro- 
gram," received his B.S. and M.A. de- 
grees from George Washington Univer- 
sity and the Ph.D. degree in Inorganic 
Chemistry from the University of Illi- 
nois. He is now the professor of chem- 
istry in the Inorganic Division of the 
Department of Chemistry at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota. He has been active on 
the executive committee of the Advisory 
Council on College Chemistry and in the 
Division of Chemical Education of the 
American Chemical Society and is now 
the Division Chairman. Dr. Brasted is 
also treasurer of the Visiting Scientist 
Program of the ACS. Last summer he 
was guest professor at a summer institute 
at Jadavpur University in India; this 
summer he will serve in the same capa- 
city at the University of Poona, India. 

Dr. Sienko received the A.B. degree 
from Cornell University and the Ph.D. 
degree in Physical Chemistry from the 
University of California. Under the Vis- 
iting Scientist Program of ACS, he was 
visiting professor at the American Col- 
lege in Paris in 1963-64. Dr. Sienko 
is well-known as a co-author of numer- 
ous college chemistry texts. 

Presentation of papers by PACCT 
members and the organization's annual 
business meeting constituted the morning 
session on Saturday, according to Dr. 
John Haugh, assistant professor of chem- 
istry at Lebanon Valley College, and the 
1965 chairman of the PACCT. 

Other members of the executive coun- 
cil include Dr. Bernard T. Gillis, Du- 
quesne University, Pittsburgh; Dr. Alan 
K. Colter, Carnegie Institute of Tech- 
nology, Pittsburgh; Brother M. Edward, 
LaSalle College, Philadelphia; Dr. John 
Hayes, Pennsylvania State University, 
University Park; and Dr. Paul Leininger, 
Albright College, Reading. 



Student-PSEA Installs 
Officers For Next Year 

At the April meeting of the Student- 
Pennsylvania State Education Association 
officers were elected for the 1965-66 
school year: president, Martha Wicks; 
vice-president, Sandra Renninger; secre- 
tary, Lois Christman; treasurer, Ellen 
Jackson; FSC representative, Trish 
Mooney; members-at-large, Carolyn Mil- 
ler, Carol Swalm, and Lynn Garrett. 

Mrs. Pearl Siegel of the Lebanon Coun- 
ty office of education spoke to the group 
about her work in the field of counseling 
in the public schools of Lebanon County. 
Her job is part of a new program being 
initiated by counties all over the state. 
Mrs. Siegel not only works with children 
themselves but also with the parents of 
children who are emotionally disturbed. 
She shared with the group many of the 
cases on which she has worked and the 
rewards which have been hers. 

The May 13 meeting of Student-PSEA 
will be the last one of the year. Follow- 
ing installation of officers in Carnegie 
Lounge, the members will enjoy the an- 
nual Sundae Nite. Every member is in- 
vited to attend and make his own sundae. 



ONCE A YEAR SALE 

Ironwear Hosiery 
7-Day Guarantee 
$1.69 • $1.35 



$1.59 
$1.39 



$1.27 
$1.11 



April 27 - May 8 
MARY KAY SHOPPE 




The May Day Pageant as it was celebrated at Lebanon Valley College around 1920. 



LVC Drops IS Courses, 
Introduces 4 Additions 

With the disbandment of I.S. 10, I.S. 
15, and I.S. 20, new courses are being 
offered in their place. The academic af- 
fairs committee of the college suggests 
that the following courses be taken to 
replace the I.S. courses. However, courses 
may be substituted other than the follow- 
ing. 

Art 12. Introduction to Art, will be a 
course that will closely parallel the Be- 
gining Painting course now in existence 
at Lebanon Valley College. The course 
will deal with the fundamental principles 
and techniques of art. The creative han- 
dling of materials and tools common to 
the various forms of art will also be dealt 
with. 

Biology 14. Human Biology will deal 
with human life as expressed in activities 
related to anatomy and physiology. Mod- 
ern concepts of chemistry and physics 
will be utilized to forward the under- 
standing of these activities. Laboratory 
will be oriented around the structure and 
function of the major human systems. 

English 20a, b. Comparative Literature 
will have five principal aims: 1) to fami- 
liarize students with some of those mas- 
terpieces of Western World literature 
which are a part of the common heritage 
of every cultivated mind; 2) to acquaint 
students with the conventions, techniques, 
and presuppositions of various types of 
literature, so that they may be able to 
deal intelligently with these types when 
they meet them elsewhere; 3) to give stu- 
dents some training in techniques of 
the comparative study of literature, and 
some appreciation of the possibilities of 
this approach to literature; 4) to provide 
students with genuinely aesthetic experi- 
ences, in the hope that reading and the 
appreciation of literature will continue to 
enrich their spirits throughout their lives; 
and 5) to pass on to them some sense of 
the underlying values of our cultural sys- 
tem. 

History 17a- 17b. History of Western 
Civilization will be a study of the signi- 
ficant aspects of the political, economic, 
social, and intellectual development of 
man in western society, with special em- 
phasis upon the processes of historiog- 
raphy. The first semester carries the story 
to 1715. The second semester brings it 
to the present day. 



SENIOR LOADS 
(Continued from Page 1) 

the Peace Corps Advanced Training Pro- 
gram, a two-phase plan that provides in- 
tensive Peace Corps training during the 
summer months between the junior and 
senior year, and just after graduation. 
Many students who have had to work 
during the summer months now may par- 
ticipate in the Peace Corps Advanced 
Program. 

Trainees in the Advanced Training 
Program begin their Peace Corps train- 
ing in June. They receive travel allow- 
ances to cover transportation to and from 
the training center, and a living allow- 
ance while training. Selection for the 
Advanced Training Program is the same 
as that used for all Peace Corps appli- 
cants, based on an evaluation of the can- 
didate's background as revealed in the 
Peace Corps Questionnaire, Placement 
Test results, and character references. 
Evaluation continues during the summer 
training program, and final selection is 
not made until the end of the second stage, 
following college graduation. 



GRANT COMPETITION 
(Continued from Page 3) 

sities, private donors, and foreign gov- 
ernments. 

Countries participating in the full 
grants program will be: Afghanistan, 
Argentina, Australia, Austria, Belgium- 
Luxembourg, Bolivia, Ceylon, Chile, 
China (Republic of), Colombia, Costa 
Rica, Denmark, Dominican Republic, 
Ecuador, El Salvador, Finland, France, 
Germany (Federal Republic of), Greece, 
Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Iceland, In- 
dia, Iran, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Korea, 
Malaysia, Mexico, Nepal, the Nether- 
lands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, 
Pakistan, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, the 
Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, 
Thailand, Turkey, United Arab Repub- 
lic, the United Kingdom, Uruguay, and 
Venezuela. 

Travel-only grants will be available to 
Austria, Brazil, Denmark, France, Ger- 
many, Iceland, Israel, Italy, the Nether- 
lands, and Sweden. 

Application forms and information for 
students currently enrolled at Lebanon 
Valley may be obtained from the news- 
paper office or campus Fulbright advisor, 
Dean Marquette. 




A 
MAN 
FOR 
ALL 
SEASONS 



Joe Frazier Returns 
To Valley With Trio 

Lebanon Valley's own Joe Frazier returned to campus last evening 
with the celebrated Mitchell Trio when that group presented a concert in 
the Lynch Memorial Gymnasium. Kappa Lambda Sigma sponsored the 
concert. 

Frazier, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Frazier, 510 N. Eighth 
Street, Lebanon, began his singing career in Lebanon where he was )a 
soloist at the Seventh Street Lutheran Church and the old Fourth Street 

Presbyterian Church, now St. Andrew's. 




Following his graduation from Leba- 
non High School in 1954, he studied at 
LVC for two years (1956-58). Here he 
met his wife, Charlotte Pierson Frazier, 
'58, formerly of Havertown. Joe con- 
tinued his studies at the Hartt School of 
Music in Hartford, Connecticut. 

From Hartford he went to New York 
where he spent two years singing with 
the After Dinner Opera Company, and 
several Broadway productions including 
the musical, "Redhead." His wife was 
understudy for the female lead in "How 
To Succeed In Business Without Really 
Trying." 



LVC GirPs Band Gives 
Annual Spring Program 

The All-Girl Band of Lebanon Valley 
College presented its annual Spring Con- 
cert on April 27, in Engle Hall. Dr. 
James Thurmond, associate professor of 
music education, conducted. 

Harry Simeone's "Trumpet in the 
Night" was presented by trumpet soloist 
Joy Klingler. Jean Shaw performed Carl 
Maria von Weber's "Concertina for Clar- 
inet, Op. 26" as a clarinet solo. Cheryl 
Speer, Anna Schwartz, and Ellen Rae 
Kauffman performed flute renditions of 
"Flute Cocktail" by Harry Simeone. 

Other selections presented by the Band 
were J. J. Richards' march "Blue and 
White;" Lowell Little's overture "Mesa 
Grande;" selections from "Hansel and 
Gretel" by Humperdinck; "The Girl I 
Left Behind Me" from "The Irish Suite" 
by Anderson; selections from Kern's "Ro- 
berta;" "Gitanerias" from Lecuona's 
"Andalusia Suite;" and Sousa's "High 
School Cadets." 



His big break came three years ago 
when the Chad Mitchell Trio was appear- 
ing in New York. One of the members 
of the Trio had decided to return to col- 
lege. 

The Trio is a highly musical group that 
combines the finest folk songs of the past 
with pungent musical comments on the 
world of today. 

Drawing their material from virtually 
every possible source, the boys in colla- 
boration with famous musical director 
Milt Okun, arrange their material in the 
fresh distinctive sound that has made 
them a vital part of the folk and popular 
music world in just a few short years. 

Last night's concert before a packed 
house saw the Trio recreating some of 
their better known songs as well as pre- 
senting a host of new material. 

The other members of the Trio are 
Chad Mitchell of Spokane, Washington, 
and Mike Kobluk of British Columbia, 
Canada. The guitar and banjo accom- 
paniment characteristic of the Trio's style 
was performed by Jacob Ander and Paul 
Prestopino. 



Psychology Club Picnic 

THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 13 
Coleman's Park 
Food and Good Times 



Shearer's Mobile Station 

Car Washing — Service 



Now's the time 



to start to cram 



La Vie Cnllegiemie 



Best of Luck 



In your exam(s) ! 



41st Year — No. 15 



Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 



Thursday, May 13, 1965 



Kaebnick, Browning 
Speak At Graduation 




Bishop H. W. Kaebnick 



Robert M. Browning 



Bishop of the Eastern Episcopal Area of the Evangelical United 
Brethren Church, the Rev. Dr. Hermann W. Kaebnick will be the speaker 
at baccalaureate services on June 6 at 10:30 a.m. in the Annville EUB 
Church. Robert M. Browning, vice president of Booz, Allen, and Hamil- 
ton, management consultants with their headquarters in New York City, 
will be the commencement speaker at the ceremony on the campus at 
2:30 p.m. 

A native of Brookston, Penna., Bishop 
Kaebnick earned the B.M. degree at the 
Warren County Conservatory of Music, 
the A.B. degree at Central University in 
Indiana, the B.D. degree at the United 
Theological Seminary in Dayton, Ohio, 
and the S.T.M. degree at the Lutheran 
Theological Seminary, Gettysburg. He 
also took graduate studies at Yale Uni- 
versity and the University of Pittsburgh. 

Bishop Kaebnick holds the following 
honorary degrees: the D.D. degree from 
Central University and Albright College, 
and the LL.D. degree from Albright 
College. 

After serving pastorates in Forest Hills, 
Long Island, New York, and Freedom, 
Altoona, and Somerset in Pennsylvania, 
Bishop Kaebnick was elected superintend- 
ent of the Pittsburgh Conference in 1939 
and served in that office until the con- 
ference merged with the Western Pennsyl- 
vania Conference in 1950. In that year he 
was named General Church Treasurer of 
the EUB Church, with offices in Dayton; 
and in 1954, he was elected Executive 
Secretary of the General Council of Ad- 
ministration of the denomination. After 
being elected to the office of Bishop at the 
General Conference in 1958, he was as- 
signed to the Eastern Episcopal Area, 
where he has served ever since. 

A native of Stratford, N. L, Mr. Brown- 
ing received his education at the German- 
town Friends School and Swarthmore 
College, where he was a member of both 
the football and lacrosse teams for three 
years. During his senior year, he also 
served as president of the Men's Student 
Government. 

Having majored in economics at 
Swarthmore, Mr. Browning began his 



Sinfonia And SAI 
To Sponsor Picnic 

The Iota Kappa chapter of Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia will co-sponsor a picnic 
w "h Sigma Alpha Iota. The outing is 
Planned for the afternoon of May 22 at 
Kershey Park. All organization members 
^d their dates will be welcome. 

Sinfonia also announces the election of 
Mr. Reynaldo Rovers as faculty advisor, 
Mr- Robert Smith as assistant faculty ad- 
v isor, David Keehn as White Hat repre- 
sentative, and John Yerger as FSC 
re Presentative. 

The fraternity will celebrate Chapter 

a y on May 14, commemorating the 
Ending of Iota Kappa chapter in 1960. 



business career with General Electric, 
where he remained for eleven years. He 
has been with Booz, Allen, and Hamilton 
for twenty years, serving as an officer 
for seventeen years. Among his assign- 
ments as a management consultant were 
Columbia University, Harvard University, 
and Wittenburg University. He is also 
a director of Standard Pressed Steel 
Company. 

Mr. Browning was a trustee of the 
Germantown Friends School from 1957 
to 1962 and is currently on the Board of 
Managers of Swarthmore College. In the 
latter capacity, he serves as Chairman of 
the Property Committee and as a mem- 
ber of the Executive, Finance and De- 
velopment Committees. In Germantown, 
Pennsylvania, where he makes his home, 
Mr. Browning also is a member of the 
Board of Managers of the Germantown 
Hospital. There he serves as Chairman 
of the Planning Committee holding mem- 
bership on the Executive, Development, 
and Joint Conference Committees. 



Fund Campaign Extends 
Into Cumberland County 

Dr. Frederic K. Miller, president of 
Lebanon Valley College, extended the 
$1.3 million Centennial Fund Campaign 
into Cumberland County on Thursday, 
May 6, by addressing alumni and friends 
of the institution at the Holiday West 
Motor Inn on U.S. Route 15 at 6:30 p.m. 

Funds realized from the campaign will 
be used to erect a chapel, to make im- 
provements to the Lynch Memorial Build- 
ing so that it can be used for events other 
than athletic contests, and to increase the 
endowment of the college. 

It can also be used to insure the income 
ordinarily realized through the annual 
fund solicitation which has been com- 
bined with this capital gifts program. 

The campaign has already realized 
$800,000 in direct gifts and subscriptions 
from solicitations in seven areas and 
among the trustees and faculty of the in- 
stitution. 

In addition to the 11 area campaigns 
being conducted this spring, the college's 
development office will conduct eight 
area campaigns next fall and a mail 
campaign among those alumni and friends 
living in areas where it may not be feasible 
to conduct direct solicitations. 

The $1.3 million Centennial Fund Cam- 
paign is the first phase of a 10-year $8 
million development program approved 
by the Board of Trustees following a 
study by Howell Lewis Shay Associates. 

Also included in this 10 year program 
are the two new residence halls for men 
that are now under construction with the 
aid of a loan from the Community 
Facilities Administration of the Federal 
Government. 



Senate, FSC Announce 
Officers For New Term 

The Officers for the Men's Senate for 
the academic year 1965-66 were elected 
at the meeting on Monday evening. They 
are Don Stanton, president; John Vas- 
zily, vice-president; Brad Rentzel, secre- 
tary-treasurer; and Charles Wright, FSC 
representative. 

The Faculty Student Council elected 
their new officers at the meeting last Mon- 
day afternoon. The president for next 
year is Dick Reed; vice-president, Rodney 
Shearer; secretary, Barbara Beltz; treas- 
urer, Brad Rentzel; vice treasurer, Alan 
Hague. 



KOV Reveals Plans 
For Third Street Fair 

Making plans for the weekend of May 15? Looking for a cheap way 
to spend the weekend and still have a good time? Try visiting the Third 
Annual Knights' Street Fair which will be held this Saturday on Sheridan 
Avenue. Here is the perfect opportunity to enjoy some good wholesome 
destructive activity designed to relieve those pre-exam frustrations that 
have been building up all semester! 



If you enjoyed making a fool of your- 
self at last year's Street Fair by chasing 
those greased pigs have a try at it again. 
This year's greased pig contest will make 
you look even more ridiculous than be- 
fore as you weave your way through a 
maze network in pursuit of a huge pig. 
This year's contest will be refereed by 
Coach Jerry Petrofes. All the campus 
frats and sororities have been invited to 
submit their entries for this popular con- 
test. 

Kalo will again sponsor the car smash 
successor to the now infamous piano 
smash of 1963. Give the Kalo car a 
few whacks in lieu of doing the same 
to that prof who gave you an "F" on last 
week's exam that jeopardized your chance 
of passing his course with a "D-". Or 
if you have an urge to break a leg visit 
the Philo side walk surfin' contest. Try 
your skill at this latest American craze 
now banned in Annville. 



Other concessions including penny 
pitching and the Clio "beer drinking" con- 
test will highlight the day's fair. In ad- 
dition to the prizes awarded by the in- 
dividual concessions you will have the 
opportnuity to win a $30 mink collar by 
receiving a lottery ticket each time you 
visit some of the concession stands. A 
grand drawing made later in the evening 
will determine the winner. 

To close out the Street Fair you are in- 
vited to an outdoor dance at the Knight's 
House. Music will be provided by pop- 
ular records and there will be no ad- 
mission charge. What better and more 
economical way to spend a Saturday night 
at the Valley! Forget about all the work 
that's piled up throughout the semester 
and join in the fun at the Third Annual 
Knights' Street Fair. 

Directing the fair this year is Paul 
Alexy with President Joe Mowrer serving 
as the general coordinator. 



Chapel To Feature 
StudentRecognition 

The last chapel service of the year will 
be the Annual Service of Recognition and 
Installation on May 18. Dr. Carl Y. 
Ehrhart, Dean of the College, will make 
the opening remarks and present the 
awards. 

President Frederic K. Miller will pre- 
side over the ceremony of installation. He 
will be assisted by Dean Martha Faust, 
Dean George Marquette, Dr. James 
Bemesderfer, and the advisers of the Class 
of 1966, Dr. Ralph Shay and Dr. Richard 
Magee. 

Receiving awards in the service will be: 
Freshman: Carol Elaine Eshelman, Ellen 
Marie Latherow, Marjorie Jean Miller, 
Leroy Arnold, Bruce Leonard Bean, Carol 
Ann Edgecomb, Joan Roby Taylor, Carl 
Eugene Horning, Richard Norman Sim- 
ington, Janet Margaret Else. 

(Continued on Page 3) 



Poetry Anthology Board 
Picks Carlson's Poem 

Rick Carlson, a senior English major 
and somewhat active poet, will be includ- 
ed in the forthcoming list of contributing 
poets in this year's issue of the National 
Poetry Press college anthology of poetry. 
This anthology is a compilation of the 
best of thirty thousand manuscripts re- 
ceived this semester and written by the 
young men and women of the leading 
colleges in the country. 

His poem, "Destroyed Painting," 
reads: 

A part of me died today. 

It wasn't very big, 

But it was complete. 

It had form, expression, life. 

The happiest thing I ever did — but gone. 

I cried. 

It was the happiest thing I did. 
Gone. 



SCA Selects Fulk 
For New President 

Serving this year as Social Committee Chairman, George Fulk has 
been elected next year's president of the Student Christian Association. 
George is currently an active member of the Knights of the Valley Frater- 
nity, as well as being on the varsity track and basketball teams. 
He will be assisted by Clarence Hoener. 



Mac has been a Sunday School teacher 
and has preached several times recently 
as a member of Delt Tau Chi. An English 
major, he is planning to graduate early 
and become a minister. 

Janet Gessner, this year's freshman 
class secretary, has been elected to that 
position for next year's SCA. She has 
been active in Delphian, PSEA and on 
the varsity hockey team for which she 
played half-back this fall. She was also 
freshman representative on the SCA 
cabinet this year. 

Serving as a cabinet committee chair- 
man this year, Brad Rentel will serve as 
treasurer next year. A biology major 
who expects to enter the ministry, Brad 
was sophomore class treasurer, a senator, 
a Knight and a member of Delta Tau Chi. 

Rod Shearer, a history major will 
represent the group in Faculty Student 
Council. He was program chairman this 
year and served as music editor on the 
Quittapahilla staff. A member of Pi 
Gamma Mu, he served as a vice-chair- 
man for REW and represents the Student 
Guild Group at FSC. 

Selected by the Executive Board, the 
Cabinet will include many new members 
next year. Cherie Speer will be publicity 
chairman with Mimi Meyer and Don 
Haight as assistants. Social chairman, 
Norm Watkins will be assisted by Donna 
Bridge, worship chairman Sally Heintzel- 
man by Dean Miller, program chairman 
Phyllis Pickard by Scott Berry and Mac 
Hoener, and Campus Chest chairman 
Gary Brauner by Dick Williams. 



Paul Murphy and Sue Green will be 
in charge of the Big Brother and Sister 
program, and Joe Foster and Barb Ank- 
rum will be YMCA and YWCA repre- 
sentatives at their conferences. Music 
chairman will be Lois Quickel, Christian 
faith and heritage chairman Charlie 
Weigle, and world relatedness chairman 
Cathie Cairns. 



Three To Spend Summer 
At Mexican University 

Judy Bowman, Inda Jean Hartz, and 
Caroline Miller, Language, Sociology, 
and Elementary Education majors re- 
spectively, will spend much of their sum- 
mer in Mexico. 

As students at the Universidad Jaime 
Balmes in Saltillo, Mexico, they will 
live with a Mexican family, study with 
private tutors, and attend classes in the 
mornings at the Universidad. They will 
study grammar, conversation, phonetic 
origins, and literature. These classes will 
meet three times a week and be entirely 
in Spanish. The girls will gain much 
experience in that language, especially 
useful to Caroline since she would like to 
teach Spanish in elementary schools. 

When not in class or with their tutors, 
they will probably tour the surrounding 
area, especially Monterrey, the closest 
city. They hope to stay after the summer 
session for the festival on August 6 and 
for an extended vacation. 




Ex-president Carl Synan turns over the SCA gavel to future president George Fulk. 



PAGE TWO 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, May 13, 1965 



La Vie Collegienne 



LEBANON VALLEY 
COLLEGE 




ANNVJLLE, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



Established 1925 



41st Year — No. 15 



Thursday, May 13, 1965 



Editor Kathleen Gunnet, '66 

Associate Editor Bonnie C. Mills, '67 

News Editor Sharon Stetler, '66 

Feature Editor Phyllis Pickard, '67 

Sports Editor Dennis Schmid, '65 

Business Manager Jack Kauffman, '67 

News Reporters this issue: R. Shermeyer, H. Kowach, P. Buchanan, L. Christman, 

L. Garrett, E. Jackson, C. Weigel, C. Seacat. 
Feature Reporters: R. Buys, P. Barlow, P. Shaw. 

Photography Jack Gregory, '66, Paul S. Ulrich, '66 

Exchange Editor James Mann, '67 

Layout Editor Elizabeth S. Beer, '67 

Adviser Rev. Bruce C. Souders 



La Vie Collegienne is published on alternate Thursdays by the students of Lebanon Valley 
College, and is printed by Church Center Press, Myerstoum, Pa. Offices are located in tho 
Carnegie Building, second floor. Annual subscription rates (non-college personnel): $2.00. 



Saturday Classes? 

Many comments and criticisms have been heard against Saturday 
classes. I am inclined to agree that I would not enjoy getting up for 
Saturday morning 8 o'clocks, but if I must do that to take the courses I 
need, I am willing. 

Students complain when their day goes from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m., but 
it is no fun rising at 7 a.m. and knowing your last class for the day will be 
finished over fourteen hours later. One night a week is bad enough, but 
it is quite undesirable when several courses in one's major field are only 
offered at night. 

Two and one-half hours at a time several nights a week is too long a 
stretch for classes. Also, the student cannot absorb as much in one 
long class as he could in several shorter periods. 

Academic courses should be more important than extra-curricular 
activities, but it is quite discouraging when one must miss important meet 
ings and special events due to evening classes which can be scheduled at 
no other time. 

Convenience is not the only concern. Numerous students must miss 
lunch or rearrange their schedules with courses they do not desire. It does 
not seem fair that one must forego his meals to fulfill College course re- 
quirements. 

I think students are realizing the scheduling difficulties more than 
ever with the new requirement distribution. Which would you rather 
sacrifice: several hours Saturday morning or your meals and the courses 
you desire? (BCM) 



Finale 



Another year has come to an end so far as La Vie Collegienne is con- 
cerned. For the staff this year has been an adventurous and profitable 
one. Many times things did not go exactly the way that we would have 
liked them to go and often we met with opposition from groups which 
should have been striving to help us rather than to make our job more 
difficult. But even more than these direct oppositions, perhaps, the often 
indifferent attitude of the students of the College prevented us from doing 
the kind of job that we might have wished to do. Sometimes we became 
so desperate in this lack of cooperation that we indeed wondered if it was 
truly worth it all. 

Finally, we published an editorial entitled "Help!" as a last resort, 
and the response we received was amazing. Suddenly organizations began 
to return their news sheets as did faculty members. FSC, instead of 
merely condemning, began its investigation concerning what could be done 
to help La Vie to become a better paper. Its proposals should be ex- 
tremely helpful if FSC is able to put them into action. This has been 
our problem all along. 

We, too, are capable of making some suggestions on how our paper 
can be improved, but it is up to the student body to participate and show 
the interest necessary in putting these suggestions into action. Concerning 
one point passed by FSC, I would like to say this: We, too, are interested 
in engaging some of the better creative writers on campus in our organiza- 
tion, but there is no way that we can force them to join us. That is left 
up to them and to their interest in campus affairs. 

But it is not of these uninterested people and groups that I wish to 
speak right now. Instead I would like to thank all those who have given 
a part of their time and talent in the past academic year. The staff has 
done the best job possible under the circumstances which they have faced, 
and many have made valuable contributions as reporters and feature writ- 
ers. All of these people have been acknowledged in the masthead of the 
issue in which their contribution has appeared. 1 would, however, like to 
express thanks to those who were not acknowledged to this point: Miss 
Sharon Miller and Miss Cathie Schworer without whose assistance our 
paper would have been impossible. Such people make us certain that it 
was really worth the time spent and the troubles encountered. (KAG) 



La Vie Inquires 



What Role Should USA Play 
In Dominican Republic Conflict? 

by Pat Shaw 

There are now approximately 19,000 American soldiers in the Dominican Republic. 
The U.S. troops are there to protect American citizens and to "prevent another Cuba in the 
Caribbean." The United States is already evoking memories of "Yankee imperialism" and 
has been accused of producing another Hungarian revolt. La Vie Inquires: In light of 
the possible damage to U.S. prestige and to the Alliance for Progress, what do you think of 
the role of the U.S. in the Dominican Republic? and what do you think the role of the 
U.N. and the O.A.S. should be in this conflict? 



Judith Donmoyer: "I think that it was 
necessary for our government to send 
troops to the Dominican Republic to de- 
fend U.S. citizens in that country and also 
to prevent the communist take-over of an- 
other Latin American country. In light 
of the fact that our troops were asked to 
intervene by officials of the Dominican 
government, I do not see how our actions 
could possibly be construed as "Yankee 
imperialism." I think the role of the 
U.N. and the O.A.S. should be one of 
mediation, but while we are waiting for 
them to act, I think the immediate action 
of sending troops was necessary. I think 
that neither the U.S. or Latin America 
as a whole can afford another commun- 
istic country in this hemisphere." 

John Gregory: "Prestige, prestige, al- 
ways prestige. What good is it if you 
can't live to display it? I don't think our 
leaders are concerned with prestige in 
this matter. In my opinion, the U.N. is 
the place to settle this problem. Who are 
we to bully the world? And I honestly be- 
lieve this would be the case if we went in 
there and started cleaning up. Sure, I 
believe in the ideals of the United States, 
but I also believe in allowing my fellow- 
man to have his ideals. I also believe in 
the Alliance for Progress, which is the 
proper way to have foreign countries be- 
lieve in us as friends. But to go pushing 
people around would defeat our purpose 
faster than anything else. 

"Having had military training, I have 
been taught to respect and carry out the 
commands of my superior officers until 
I'm in a position to make decisions of my 
own. And I think that as Americans, we 
should have faith in our leaders and back 
them up no matter what the outcome. This 
is the type of prestige I would be proud to 
display." 

Nancy Waite: "I feel that the United 
States must send troops in order to 
establish a climate of peace and concilia- 
tion permitting the functioning of demo- 
cratic institutions in the Dominican Re- 
public. It is well said that a growing 
concern over communist subversion pro- 
duced the historic decision of the O.A.S. 
to establish an armed force for use in the 
Dominican Republic. There is much more 
recognition today for the theory that 
Communism is a real danger to Latin 
America and that the communist effort 
is stronger, and I feel that the hemisphere 
countries must not allow Communists to 
take over another country in Latin Amer- 
ica as they did Cuba. This has been done 
in an effort to protect the lives of Amer- 
icans and the nationals of other countries 
in the face of increasing violence and dis- 
order." 

Cliff Heizmann: "Because the apparent 
purpose of the U.S. troops was to protect 
U.S. citizens, I feel that our actions in 
the Dominican Republic were called for. 
I believe that this was the first time the 
U.S. has intervened in a country's revol- 
ution to protect her citizens. However, in 
the Congo crisis, the U.S. and Belgian 
troops under the authority of the U.N. 
intervened to rescue and protect Belgian 
and U.S. Christian missionaries. 

"As events unfolded in the Dominican 
Republic, the real reason became quite 
apparent. The U.S. was there to prevent 
the communists from taking over the 
government. 

"The Dominican Republic is the second 
largest island in the Caribbean, Cuba be- 
ing the largest. Most likely the Domin- 
ican Republic would eventually become 
another Cuba. In the last five years 
Cuba has given us enough trouble, such as 
the missile crisis in 1962. Why should 
the U.S. make the same mistake twice? 
The mistake of allowing a communist 



country to be established in the western 
hemisphere. 

"I also feel that the O.A.S. should 
definitely share the responsibility along 
with the U.S. The main purpose of the 
O.A.S. is to keep Communism out of the 
western hemisphere. Therefore, if the 
O.A.S. has proof that the revolution is 
communist-inspired, then they should send 
aid or troops along with the U.S. instead 
of letting the U.S. fight alone and thus 
receive accusations of "Yankee imper- 
ialism." In some cases, the American 
countries can not afford to send troops 
or aid because of existing economic, poli- 
tical, and/or social conditions. However 
those able to send aid should do so." 



Delta Tau Chi Sponsors 
Work Retreat At Gretna 

Delta Tau Chi, Servants of Christ, at 
Lebanon Valley College, held its annual 
work retreat on Saturday, May 8. The re- 
treat was held at Camp Mt. Gretna and 
Gretna Glen, summer camps of the Evan- 
gelical United Brethren Church. 

Under the direction of William Seiler, 
president, approximately twenty members 
of Delta Tau Chi participated in the work 
project, including painting, cleaning up 
and various other work to prepare the 
camp for use this summer. 

Chaperones for the retreat were Dr. L. 
Elbert Wethington, Dr. and Mrs. James 
O. Bemesderfer, and Dr. Perry J. Trout- 
man, members of the Department of Re- 
ligion. 



LVC Young Republicans 
Attend State Convention 

Lebanon Valley's Young Republicans 
Club, led by this year's vice-president, 
Harrison Woodruff, attended the state 
Young Republican College Council Con- 
vention in Harrisburg, May 7 and 8. 
Others attending were this year's secretary 
Molly Hartman, and treasurer Grant 
Greider. Next year's officers, president, 
David Keim; secretary, Phyllis Pickard; 
treasurer, Damon Silvers; and FSC repre- 
sentative, Scott Berry; were also in attend- 
ance. Completing LVC's nine voting dele- 
gates were junior Charles Brill and fresh- 
man Alan Hague. State College Council 
Secretary, David Leigh, was chairman of 
the Registration Committee and also a 
member of the Rules Committee. 

Saturday afternoon, during the General 
Assembly, LVC cast its nine votes for the 
winning chairman, John Gilliland of Penn 
State. Also elected were Barbara Hoover 
of Beaver, vice-chairman; Tim Bouton of 
Allegheny, secretary; and Joe Bonomio 
of Temple, treasurer. 

Saturday evening the delegates attended 
a banquet in the Penn Harris Hotel. 
Speakers included Pennsylvania's Repub- 
lican Committee Chairman Craig Traux, a 
recent speaker on our campus, and Con- 
gressman Ellsworth of Kansas. Following 
the banquet all present were entertained 
by a Hootenanny compliments of Eliza- 
bethtown College. 



Whew! 



The stifling temperature during the recent concert by The Mitchell 
Trio has pointed up the necessity for installing an air conditioning system 
or a cool air circulating system in the gym when it is converted to an 
auditorium to accommodate large gatherings. The heat that annoyed the 
spectators at the concert may not have diminished their spirits but it did 
make many uncomfortable and produced the danger of fainting. 

It is hoped that the Administration has considered this much needed 
addition in their long range planning program and that at future gatherings 
of 2,000 people on a warm evening, they may enjoy the program in 
comfort and coolness. (RHB) 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




I 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday. May 13, 1965 



PAGE THREE 



LV Students Participate 
In Track Championships 

Lebanon Valley College will enter 12 
men into the Middle Atlantic States Col- 
legiate Athletic Conference track and field 
championships at Lehigh University, Beth- 
lehem, May 14 and 15, according to 
George P. Mayhoffer, coach. 

The participants and the events in which 
they are scheduled to partake are co- 
captain Terry Herr, a senior from Corn- 
wall, the 100 yard dash, 120 yard high 
hurdles, and the 220 yard low hurdles; 
and co-captain Howie Jones, a senior from 
Elizabethtown, the one and two mile 
races. 

Other seniors making their last appear- 
ance for LVC are Dave Hahler, pole 
vault; and Bill Hillman, javelin. 

Sophomores are Joe Foster, 220 yard 
dash; Glenn Horst, pole vault; Mike 
Kamuyu, high jump and broad jump; and 
Larry Painter, the 880 yard run and the 
shot put. 

Freshmen are LeRoy Frey, the 440 yard 
dash; Larry Light, pole vault; Art Mac- 
Adams, 220 yard dash and the 440 yard 
dash; Richard Williams, the one and two 
mile races. 

Foster, Frey, Light, and MacAdams 
will also participate in the mile relay 
event. 



White Hats 1965-66 

Aldinger, Diane — Jiggerboard 
Bachant, Karen — Clio 
Cooke, Rebecca — Sophomore Class 
D'Augostine, Louis — Junior Class 
Doll, Jane — Junior Class 
Donmoyer, Judy — Delphian 
Forsyth, Maurice — Sophomore Class 
Foutz, Paul — APO 
Gessner, Janet — Sophomore Class 
Haight, Donald — Sophomore Class 
Halladay, Jack — Sophomore Class 

Hill, Janet — Sophomore Class 
Holtzman, Mark — Sophomore Class 
Hostetter, Mary Ann— WCC 
Joy, Elaine — Sophomore Class 
Kaufman, Robert — Sophomore Class 
Keehn, Dave — Sinfonia 
King, George — Sophomore Class 
LaBaron, Duane — Kalo 
Macaw, Bobbie — WAA 
MacGowan, Don — Senior Class 

Mackes, Dave — Philo 
Meyer, Mimi — Sophomore Class 
Miller, Stuart — Sophomore Class 
Mooney, Patricia — Sophomore Class 
Sabold, Carl — Sophomore Class 
Schlesinger, Sue — Senior Class 
Semon, Arthur — Knights 

Senter, Lynda — SAI 
Waring, James — L-Club 
Wright, Charles — Men's Senate 
Yeager, Frank — Men's Day Student 



Farewell 

Those who are currently living in North 
College, who have previously lived there 
and in the present Luaghlin Hall, and 
who have known her from personal con- 
tact, will not be able to forget the warm 
and friendly personality and ever-present 
helping hand of Mrs. Rhoda M. Brooks. 

After nine years of faithful service to 
Lebanon Valley College as head resident 
in two of the women's dormitories, Mrs. 
Brooks will be leaving after the last ses- 
sion of this year's summer school. This 
will be her first experience on campus in 
the summer as she usually visits her chil- 
dren in Hagerstown, Md., and Petersburg 
and Quarryville, Penna. She is looking 
forward to being here and to possibly be- 
coming a companion next fall. 

During her six years at Vickroy Hall 
on Main Street, Mrs. Brooks was an as- 
sistant in the Annville Public Library and 
worked in the Carnegie Lounge each 
month, as she has continued to do. While 
at Vickroy, two of her girls were elected 
May Queen, Jean Cunningham Catlin and 
Nancy Fenstermacher. She, like most 
mothers, was proud and happy to share 
these moments with her "daughters." An- 
other important moment in her life was 
receiving a letter this Christmas from 
Chuck Arnett, a missionary doctor in 
training in Nigeria and a former LVC 
student. 

Although she currently attends Annville 
EUB Church, she has remained a faithful 
member of her home church, Green Hill 
EUB near Lancaster. There she has con- 
tinued to be active in the missionary 
society, earlier serving as President. 

Before coming to Valley, Mrs. Brooks 
kept house for her husband and children 
at Green Hill, near Safe Harbor, Penna. 
She has certainly enjoyed being here and 
is thankful for the many lasting friend- 
ships she has made. Although she will 
be formally leaving Lebanon Valley, she 
will remain in the hearts of many in the 
college family. 



RECOGNITION 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Sophomores: Roberta Jean Gable, 
Ronald Dawson Newmaster, Carol Lynn 
Toth, Judith Ellen Donmoyer. 

Juniors: Janet Lee Bachant, Richard 
Norman Barshinger, Rodney Hain Shear- 
er, Richard Lee Shenk, Ronald Scott 
Beckley, Ruth Ann Smith, LaDorna Jo 
DePaul, Lois Elaine Moyer, Charles 
William Mowrer, Kiyofumi Sakaguchi, 
Bonnie Marie Hood, Jean Louise Shaw, 
Jeanne Elizabeth Irwin, Carol Anne Frey. 

Senior: Howard Douglas Jones. 



A note of thanks and deep appreciation to all those classmates, teachers and 
organizations who cared enough to help support LVC's adopted child from Hong 
Kong, Lee Yau Chan. 

A special thank you goes to the following who have been especially out- 
standing in either contributions, ideas or both: Mr. Getz and the College chorus, 
Kappa Lambda Sigma pledges, Sigma Alpha Iota, SCA and the county fair, Dick 
Barshinger, Gretchen Long, Dean Faust, Sinfonia, and Mr. and Mrs. Best. 

You may be sure that Lee Yau Chan has been made a much happier child 
because of your generosity and care. 

With sincere appreciation, 
Bonnie M. Hood 



Winning Track Team 
To Complete Season 



by Joe Foster 




Teammates Gregg Miller and Harry Zart hold string for Larry Light during the 
mile relay. 

Now that the spring session of sports is practically over for LVC, I 
feel it is time to let the student body in on a little secret — there is a track 
team at LVC. With all the noise about losing the sport of baseball to 
lacrosse this secret has been well kept by a select few (primarily the boys 
on the track team). Being one of the select few, I want to share this secret 
with all of you sports enthusiasts out there. 

This spring has seen a somewhat unusual event take place in that the 
track team has been winning and with consistency. On Saturday LVC won 
its sixth straight meet by beating Ursinus 82-49. With only one meet 
remaining, Lebanon Valley is assured of its best track record ever, having 
chalked up wins over Albright (70-61), Muhlenberg (88-43), Western 
Maryland (96y 2 -34l/ 2 ), Lycoming (92-39), PMC (67-64), and Ursinus. 
The only blemish has been an opening day defeat at the hands of the 
Franklin and Marshall Diplomats (81-45). 

Of course, there are reasons for this sudden surge of power. First, 
and most important, is the personnel. For the first time in a long while, 
the Valley has had enough men to field a somewhat respectable looking 
team. This is important because it takes more than a few first places to 
win a track meet. Bearing the brunt of the scoring load have been senior 
co-captains Terry Herr and Howie Jones. Terry has already broken his 
own record for the number of first places in one year by amassing twenty- 
one firsts in his three specialties, the 100-yard dash, 120-yard high 
hurdles, and the 220-yard low hurdles. In the process he has broken his 
own mark of 15.1 seconds in the high hurdles by turning in a 14.9 second 
performance against Ursinus. Howie is one of the outstanding distance 
runners in the conference and has set school records this year in the mile 
(4:39) and the two mile (10:13). The team is also bolstered by versatile 
upper-class performers such as Jay Stanton, Larry Painter, "Brooklyn," 
Dave Mahler, and Mike Kamuyu. LVC has also been fortunate in acquir- 
ing a very talented group of freshmen. Prominent members of this group 
are Larry Light, Greg Miller, LeRoy Frey, and Art MacAdams. This 
foursome has already set the record in the mile relay and Larry has set the 
school high jump record with a leap of 6'l 1 /2". 

Responsible for preparing the team for the season have been head 
coach George Mayhoffer and assistant coach George Darlington. These 
two men have instructed and trained the team, but their most important 
contribution has been the instilling of confidence into a team which has 
had a long tradition of losing. 

The team will finish its schedule this week with a dual meet at Dick- 
inson and the Middle Atlantic Conference Championship meet at Lehigh 
University on Friday and Saturday. Regardless of the outcome of these 
two meets, Lebanon Valley College has produced a team of which it can 
be proud. 




College Announces 
New Requirements 

Because of the change in the require- 
ments in the areas of Humanities, Social 
Sciences, and Natural Sciences, certain 
courses have been selected as the only 
ones that will fulfill the distribution re- 
quirements. These courses were specific- 
ally chosen for their broad approach to 
the related subjects. Those who have 
already taken certain Integrated Science 
Courses must make up the additional 
three credit hours. It will be noted, how- 
ever, that in each area there is an old 
general requirement of the college that 
fulfills this nine credit hour demand now 
in effect. Examples are History 23 in the 
Social Sciences, Art 11 and Music 19 in 
the Humanities, and Psychology 20 in the 
Natural Sciences. 

Those courses that will fulfill the dis- 
tribution requirements in the Humanities 
are Art 11, English 20a-20b, English 
26a-26b, English 21a-21b, English 37, 
English 24, Foreign Literature courses 
above 10 level in each language, Music 
19, Philosophy 10, and Philosophy 30. 

Those courses that will fulfill the dis- 
tribution requirements in the Social 
Sciences are Economics 20, History 13, 
History 14, History 17a-17b, History 23, 
Pol. Sci. lOa-lOb, Pol. Sci. 30, Pol Sci. 33, 
Sociology 20, Sociology 21, and Sociology 
33. 

Those courses that will fulfill the dis- 
tribution requirements in the Natural 
Sciences are Biology 14a- 14b, Biology 18a- 
18b, Chemistry 13, Physics 10, Physics 17, 
Psychology 20, Psychology 25, Psychology 
37, and Psychology 44. 

SCA Sponsors Picnic, 
Holds Planning Retreat 

As a final meeting, the SCA Cabinet of 
this year and of next year, will sponsor a 
picnic for the Social Committee, conces- 
sions workers, and guests at Gretna Glen 
on Sunday, May 16 from 2-9 p.m. They 
will enjoy an afternoon of food and rec- 
reation and close with a short devotional. 

To plan for next year, the Student 
Christian Association Cabinet will hold a 
Retreat on Saturday at Pine Woods from 
8:30-4:30 p.m. After reviewing this year 
in the morning, they will prepare for the 
future meetings and events of next year. 



J^etter ZJo Z)lte Cditor 

We appreciate very much your editorial 
entitled "Signs of Spring." We fully 
realize the value of looking at green, 
healthy grass. We understand the blight 
on our grassed areas and therefore pro- 
pose that a ten-foot-high, electrified, 
chain-linked, barbed wire fence be erected 
around all these areas, with gates provided 
for such affairs as May Day and Gradu- 
ation, with hopes, of course, that students 
participation in these events avoid stepping 
on the grass as much as possible. 

With this simple proposal, we feel that 
we can once again fully appreciate the 
meaningful beauty of green, healthy grass 
in our lives. 

Nancy Bachant 
Jeff Grund 
editors note: Some people on this campus 
would need barriers like these in order to 
help them to follow simple instructions. 





IJ 



PAGE FOUR 



La Vie Collegienne, Thursday, May 13, 1965 




La Vie Announces 
New Editorial Staff 

The faculty has approved the editorial 
staff for next year's La Vie Collegienne, 
Heading the staff will be Miss Bonnie 
Mills, present associate editor of the 
paper. Miss Mills will be a junior next 
year, and is majoring in languages. She 
will also serve as associate editor of the 
L-Book, and is treasurer of the French 
Club. 




Assisting her in the role of associate 
editor will be a senior English major, 
Ralph Buys. Ralph is best known for his 
reviews of campus events so far as La Vie 
is concerned. He is treasurer of Wig and 
Buckle, the college dramatic society, and 
is a member of Kappa Lambda Sigma. 

Rae Shermeyer, an L.A.-Science major 
and a sophomore next year, has been 
appointed to the post of news editor. Miss 
Shermeyer has been especially active on 
the La Vie staff all year. 

Pat Shaw, a junior psychology major, 
has accepted the duty of feature editor. 
Pat has had two year's experience on the 
staff of La Vie as a news and feature re- 
porter. 

The final new addition to the editorial 
staff will be Miss Bobbie Macaw, who 
has accepted the job of sports editor. In 
being appointed to this post, Bobbie is 
perhaps setting a precedent in being the 
first female sports editor of the news- 
paper. 

Remaining in the posts which they 
held this year will be Liz Beer, layout; 
Jim Mann, Exchange; Jack Gregory, 
photography; and Jack Kauffman, bus- 
iness manager. 



LVC Music Department 
To Give Public Recital 

LVC Department of Music will present 
a public recital on Tuesday, May 18, 
1965, at 8 p.m. in Engle Hall. 

Betsy Lorenz, pianist, will present 
"Prelude and Fugue in G Minor" by Bach. 
A second piece by Bach, "Prelude and 
Fugue in D Minor" will be played by 
pianist Dwight Enterline. 

Jean Slade will begin with "Ballade, 
Opus 10, No. 2" by Brahms, and then 
play "Prelude, Opus 23, No. 3" by Rach- 
maninoff as the second of her piano se- 
lections. 

Carol Stowe, clarinetist, accompanied 
by William Miller, will present "Trois Pe- 
tits Contes: Un Serieux, Un Sentimental, 
Un Gai" by Desportes. Barbara Pinker- 
ton, pianist, will play "Chromatic In- 
vention" and "Merriment," both composi- 
tions by Bartok. Joan Borshard, pianist, 
will perform "Rumanian Christmas 
Carols," another piece by Bartok. 

Original works from this year's coun 
terpoint class will be presented by Larry 
Bachtell, Robert Lichtenberger, William 
Miller, and James Weis. 

"Toccata" by Chandler will be played 
by Sonja Hawbaker, pianist. Larry Bach- 
tell, also a pianist, will perform two pieces 
by Bernstein: "Anniversaries: For Felicia 
Montealegre; For Johnny Mehegan." 
"Toccata" by Khachaturian will be played 
by pianist Theodore Weaver. 



Committee Plans 
Art Films Programs 

Another Ingmar Bergman film, either 
"Wild Strawberries" or "The Virgin 
Spring"; Costeau's "The Silent World" and 
the British comedy, 'I'm All Right, Jack," 
starring Peter Sellers, Terry-Thomas and 
Margaret Rutherford, are the three films 
scheduled to be presented during the first 
semester of the LVC Art Films Program 
next year. 

The Art Films Committee met Thurs- 
day in the English office to plan for the 
1965-66 season with their advisor, Mrs. 
Rosalind Andrews Tucker. 

The following persons were chosen to 
head committees: secretarial work, Lynn 
Beltran; ticket sales, Dave Walker, Jeff 
Grund, Valerie Yeager and Nancy 
Bachant; and publicity, Ethel Nagle. 

The students decided that a subscription 
fee of $3.50 would be charged for each 
student season ticket which would admit 
the buyer to at least six films, three per 
semester. 

Also under discussion was the possibil- 
ity of ordering a group of experimental 
films for one of the second semester 
programs. 

Notices regarding the Art Films Series 
will be sent to all students over the sum- 
mer and a table will be set up to take 
ticket subscriptions during registration. 

Members of the 1965-66 Art Films are: 
Paul Ulrich, Jeff Grund, Dave Walker, 
Lynn Beltran, Ethel Nagle and Valerie 
Yeager. 



SENIORS 

Want Cap & Gown Photos? 
See Wilbur in Dishroom 



Wig & Buckle Gives 
"Grand Presentation" 
Of Robt. Bolt Drama 



by Ralph Buys 




Hampton Court in the days of King Henry VIII lived again last 
weekend as Wig and Buckle presented a grand production of A Man For 
All Seasons. The play by Britisher Sir Robert Bolt won the New York 
Drama Critics prize in 1960. 

The local presentation directed by Mr. Theodore Keller moved 
slowly through the first act but built up to a taut dramatic finish. The 
portrayals were generally excellent 

" acter portrayals were John Hall as Card- 
inal Woolsey, Barry Lutz as the Arch- 
bishop of Canterbury, Gary Miller as Will 
Roper, Paul Foutz as Cromwell, John 
Rojahn as Signor Chapuys, Richard Carl- 
son as Norfolk, and Gail Rice as a lady 
of questionable repute. 

The sets and lighting by Larry Bachtell 
were striking except maybe for one im- 
portant scene on the stairway in which 
Sir Thomas delivered his lines in what 
seemed to be a dead area. Perhaps a pin 
spot on his face might have heightened 
the impact of this scene, but this is a 
minor complaint for the production as a 
whole was a tribute to the cast, director 
and campus. 



Charles Curley added a dimension to 
Sir Thomas that is often lacking. He made 
the Catholic martyr seem wholly believ- 
able and human. It was easy for the 
audience to follow his reasoning and 
sympathize with his decision to look on 
God and not Henry as his true sovereign. 
Richard Simington in his stage debut 
brought power and wit to the role of the 
omnipresent Common Man. His sharp 
comments on the action of the play and 
his assistance in several scenes lit up the 
stage. 

Dee Orefice and Nancy Gingrich as 
More's wife and daughter, respectively, 
are to be highly commended for making 
the scene in the Tower the most touch- 
ingly beautiful of the evening. Dee made 
Lady Alice a shrewish match for the easy- 
going Sir Thomas who on realizing that 
her husband was adamant quietly ac- 
cepted his decision. 

Tom Shatto made Henry a dashing 
young figure wholly capricious and bent 
on divorcing Catherine Synford for Anne 
Boleyn. Bruce Bean's characterization of 
Sir Richard Rich was well-muted, showing 
his mercenary side although hampered by 
a somewhat bumbling manner. At one 
point he asserts that he has lost his in- 
nocence, but one seriously questions this. 

Others who contributed in fine char- 




Marcia Miller holds pose for Joe Chuchla as the Photography Club holds its 
First Annual Model Day last Saturday. 



Social Science Society 
Initiates New Members 

Seven Lebanon Valley College students 
were inducted into the Pennsylvania Nu 
Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, national social 
science society, at the annual banquet on 
Tuesday evening, May 11. Speaker for 
the evening was Dr. William Lonsdale 
Tayler, Governor of the Pennsylvania 
Province of Pi Gamma Mu. 

Membership in the society is granted 
to those who have shown unusual apti- 
tude in the study of social sciences. Can- 
didates must have completed at least 20 
semester hours in these fields with an 
average of not less than a 3.0. 

The inductees included Albert Bullard, 
F. Clinton McKay, Robert Reidenbach, 
Rodney Shearer, Richard Shenk, Mrs 
Susan Stanson, and Elizabeth Lindquist. 
All these students are juniors. 

The officers for the 1965-66 academic 
year were announced at the meeting, and 
David Leigh, president, presented the 
President's Report of the last year. Of- 
ficers are: president — Rodney Shearer, 
vice president — Robert Reidenbach, Secre- 
tary — Susan Stanson, treasurer ■ — Jim 
Lesher, and FSC Representative — Frank 
Tulli. 



Ue Qreek Corner 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and Sigma AJ. 
pha Iota presented their annual All. 
American concert last Tuesday evening at 
8 p.m. in Engle Hall. Featured in this 
concert were the original compositions of 
two members of Sinfonia, Arthur Cohen 
who wrote an octet entitled "Lithodin" 
and James Code who composed a trumpet 
trio. Both composers are seniors. Robert 
Lichtenberger a sophomore in the music 
department also composed a septet for 
the organization to perform for this oc- 
casion. 

William Grove, Bob Gregory, Rip 
Posten and Jack Schwalm performed in a 
trombone quartet, and Joel Lantz sang 
"Joey" from The Most Happy Fella. 

The Sigma Alpha Iota chorus under the 
direction of Bobbie Johns and accompan- 
ied by Dorothy Hudson presented sev- 
eral selections including "How Excellent 
Thy Name" written especially for SAI by 
Howard Hanson, "This Is My Country" 
by Al Jacobs, and several selections from 
The Sound of Music and The Flower 
Drum Song. Arlene Hartenstine sang 
two Broadway show hits. 

Kappa Lambda Sigma has announced 
its officers for the coming academic year. 
They are: president — Don Stanton; vice 
president — John Wiest; recording secre- 
tary — Don MacGowan; corresponding 
secretary — Rick Buek; treasurer — Dave 
Stum; pledge captain — Damon Silvers; as- 
sistant pledge captain — Alan Hague; Sar- 
geant-at-Arms — Bill Hohenshelt; chap- 
lain — Wayne Miller; FSC representative- 
George King; IFSC representative — Mark 
Holtzman; and historian — Gregg Miller. 

Campus Candids 

All the sound sleepers awoke to the 
happy screech of the air raid siren to 
find it was only one of the local barn 

burners at work Sidewalk surfing 

seems to be dying out, what's happened 
to all our brave curl shooters Is ev- 
eryone going down to the local movie 
palace to catch up on the latest adven- 
tures of Yogi Bear this weekend?. . . .If 
you act fast you may be able to purchase 
two poodles from a male faculty mem- 
ber Who will win the next door 

prize in 18th Century Lit.? So far, Mr. 
Keller has given away a set of tumblers, 
a habachi, a French nutcracker, and a 
set of sombrero shaped coasters 



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